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ST. MICHAEL'S COLLEGE 
TORONTO, CANADA 
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LIBRARY 


PRESENTED BY 


J. J. McKnight 



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THE HARVARD CLASSICS 


The Five-Foot Shelf of BookJ 




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THE HARVARD CLASSICS 
EDITED BY CHARLES W. ELIOT, LL.D. 


The Editor's Introduction 
Reader's Guide 
Index 


TO THE FIRST LINES OF POEMS, 
SONGS and CHORUSES, HYMNS and PSALMS 


General Index 
Chronological Index 


With a Frontispiece 
V o/ume 50 


P. F. Collier & Son Corporation 
NEW YORK 



Copyright, 1910 
By P. F, COLLIER & SoN 


MANUFACTURED IN U. S. A. 


AY 1 9 1953 



CONTENTS 


PAGE 
THE EDITOR'S INTRODUCTION TO THE HARVARD CLASSICS. · · . . . . . . . . . 3 


READER'S GUIDE TO THE HARVARD CLASSICS. . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18 
CLASS I A THE HISTORY OF CIVILIZATION. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19 
B RELIGION AND PHILOSOPHY. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29 
C EDUCATION .................................... 36 
D SCIENCE ....................................... 39 
E POLITICS ... , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 42 
F \TOYAGES AND TRAVELS. .......................... 45 
G CRITICISM OF LITERATURE AND THE FINE ARTS. . . ... 47 
CLASS II A DRAMA ........................................ 51 
B BIOGRAPHY AND LETTERS. . . . , . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 53 
C ESSAYS ......."....,....,.,.,................. 5 5 
D NARRATIVE POETRY AND PROSE FICTION. . . . . . . . . . . .. 58 


AN INDEX TO THE FIRST LINES OF POEMS, SONGS AND CHORUSES, 
HYMNS AND PSALMS. , , . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 63 


GENERAL INDEX. , , , . , , . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . ... 117 


CHRONOLOGICAL INDEX , . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . · · . . . .. . . · .. . · . . . . . . . . .. 453 



THE 
EDITOR'S INTRODUCTION 
TO THE 
HARVARD CLASSICS 


M y PURPOSE in selecting The Harvard Classics was to 
provide the literary materials from which a careful and 
persistent reader might gain a fair view of the progress of 
man observing, recording, inventing, and imagining from the earliest 
historical times to the close of the nineteenth century. Within the 
limits of fifty volumes, containing about 22,000 pages, I was to pro- 
vide the means of obtaining such a knowledge of ancient and modern 
literature as seems essential to the twentieth century idea of a culti- 
vated man. The best acquisition of a cultivated man is a liberal 
frame of mind or way of thinking; but there must be added to that 
possession acquaintance with the prodigious store of recorded dis- 
coveries, experiences, and reflections which humanity in its inter- 
mittent and irregular progress from barbarism to civilization has 
acquired and laid up. From that store I proposed to make such a 
selection as any intellectually ambitious American family might use 
to advantage, even if their early opportunities of education had been 
scanty. The purpose of The Harvard Classics is, therefore, one 
very different from that of the many collections in which the editor's 
aim has been to select the hundred or the fifty best books in the 
world; it is nothing less than the purpose to present so ample and 
characteristic a record of the stream of the world's thought that the 
observant reader's mind shall be enriched, refined, and fertilized by it. 
With such objects in view it was essential that the whole series 
should be in the English language; and this limitation to English 
necessitated the free use of translations, in spite of the fact that it 
is impossible to reproduce perfectly in a translation the style and 
3 



, 
4 THE EDITOR S INTRODUCTION 
flavor of the original. The reader of this collection must not imagine 
that he can find in an English translation of Homer, Dante, Cer- 
vantes, or Goethe, all the beauty and charm of the original. Never- 
theless, translations can yield much genuine cultivation to the 
student who attends to the substance of the author's thought, al- 
though he knows all the time that he is missing some of the elegance 
and beauty of the original form. Since it is impossible to give in 
translation the rhythm and sweetness of poetry-and particularly of 
I yric poetry-far the larger part of the poetry in The Harvard Clas- 
sics will be found to be poetry which was written in English. 
While with very few exceptions every piece of writing included 
in the series is complete in itself-that is, is a whole book, narrative, 
document, essay, or poem-there are many volumes which are made 
up of numerous short, though complete, works. Thus, three volumes 
contain an anthology of English poetry comprising specimens of the 
work of over two hundred writers. There is also a volume of 
memorable prefaces, and another of important American historical 
documents. Five volumes are made up of essays, representing sev- 
eral centuries and several nationalities. The principal subj ects em- 
braced in the series are history, biography, philosophy, religion, 
voyages and travels, natural science, government and politics, educa- 
tion, criticism, the drama, epic and lyric poetry, and prose fiction 
-in short, all the main subdivisions of literature. The principal 
literatures represented in the collection are those of Greece, Rome, 
France, Italy, Spain, England, Scotland, Germany, and the United 
States; but important contributions have been drawn also from 
Chinese, Hindu, Hebrew, Arabian, Scandinavian, and Irish sources. 
Since the series is intended primarily for American readers, it con- 
tains a somewhat disproportionate amount of English and American 
literature, and of documents and discussions relating to American 
history and to the development of American social and political ideas. 
Chronologically considered, the series begins with portions of the 
sacred books of the oldest religions, proceeds with specimens of the 
literature of Greece and Rome, then makes selections from the litera- 
ture of the Middle Ages in the Orient, Italy, France, Scandinavia, 
Ireland, England, Germany, and the Latin Church, includes a con- 
siderable representation of the literature of the Renaissance in Italy, 



, 
THE EDITOR S INTRODUCTION 5 
France, Germany, England, Scotland, and Spain, and, arriving at 
modern times, comprehends selections derived from Italy, three 
centuries of France, two centuries of Germany, three centuries of 
England, and something more than a century of the United States. 
Nothing has been included in the series which does not possess 
good literary form; but the collection illustrates the variations of 
literary form and taste from century to century, the wide separation 
in time of the recurrent climaxes in the various forms of literary 
expression in both prose and verse, and the immense widening of 
the range and scope of both letters and science during the seven- 
teenth, eighteenth, and nineteenth centuries. 
At the very outset of the work unexpected difficulties arose, some 
of which, although almost mechanical, proved to be insurmountable. 
Many famous books were too long to be included in the set, that 
is, they would have taken a disproportionate number of the fifty 
volumes. Thus, the English Bible could not be included as a whole, 
because it was too long; and for the same reason only selections from 
Shakespeare, and the first part of "Don Quixote," could be included. 
Many famous and desirable books on history had to be excluded 
because of their length. The works of living authors were in general 
excluded, because the verdict of the educated world has not yet been 
pronounced upon them. 
Finally, the whole of nineteenth century fiction, with two excep- 
tions, was excluded; partly because of its great bulk, and partly 
because it is easily accessible. It proved to be possible, however, to 
represent by selections complete in themselves the English Bible, 
Shakespeare, and some other works of the highest order. Some 
authors whose greatest works were too long to be included in the 
series could be represented by one or more of their shorter works. 
It was hard to make up an adequate representation of the scientific 
thought of the nineteenth century, because much of the most pro- 
ductive scientific thought has not yet been given a literary form. 
The discoverers' original papers on chemistry, physics, geology, and 
biology have usually been presented to some scientific society, and 
have naturally been expressed in technical language, or have been 
filled with details indispensable from the scientific point of view 
but not instructive for the public in general. 



6 THE EDITOR'S INTRODUCTION 
Although a good part of the reading provided in The Harvard 
Classics may fairly be called interesting, there are also volumes or 
portions of volumes which make hard reading, even for a practised 
student. In the literature of other days some of the topics treated 
are unfamiliar, and, moreover, the state of mind of the authors is 
apt to be strange to the present generation. The sentiments and 
opinions these authors express are frequently not acceptable to 
present-day readers, who have to be often saying to themselves: 
"This is not true, or not correct, or not in accordance with our 
beliefs." It is, however, precisely this encounter with the mental 
states of other generations which enlarges the outlook and sympa- 
thies of the cultivated man, and persuades him of the upward tend- 
ency of the human race. The Harvard Classics, as a whole, require 
close attention and a resolute spirit on the part of the reader. Never- 
theless large parts of the collection were undoubtedly composed just 
to give delight, or to show people how to win rational pleasures. 
Thus, the real values of almost all the tales, dramas, fiction, and 
poetry in the series are esthetic, not didactic, values. The interested 
reader ought to gain from them enjoyment and new power to enjoy. 
There is no mode of using The Harvard Classics which can be 
recommended as the best for all readers. Every student who pro- 
poses to master the series must choose his own way through it. Some 
readers may be inclined to follow the chronological order; but shall 
they begin with the oldest book and read down through the cen- 
turies, or begin with the youngest and read backward? Another 
method would be to read by subj ects, and under each subj ect chrono- 
logically. A good field for this method is the collection of voyages 
and travels. There is also merit in the chronological order in read- 
ing the documents taken from the sacred books of the world. Still 
another method is that of comparison or of contrast. The collection 
gives many opportunities of comparing the views of contempo- 
raneous writers on the same subj ect, and also of contrasting the pre- 
vailing opinions in different nations or different social states at the 
same epoch. In government and politics, for example, the collection 
supplies much material for comparing the opinions of writers nearly 
contemporary but of different nationality, and for contrasting the 
different social states at the same epoch in nations not far apart 



, 
THE EDITOR S INTRODUCTION 7 
geographically, but distinct as regards their history, traditions, and 
habits. 
Another way of dealing with the collection would be to read first 
an essay or a group of essays on related subjects, and then to search 
through the collection to discover all the material it contains within 
the field of that essay or group of essays. The essays in the collec- 
tion are numerous, and deal with a great variety of topics both old 
and new. Whoever should follow the various lea dings of the essays 
in the collection would ultimately cover far the greater part of the 
fifty vol urnes. 
The biographies, letters, and prefaces contained in the collection 
will also afford much good guidance to other material. The student 
who likes the comparative method will naturally read consecutively 
all the dramas the collection contains; and it will not make much 
difference at which chronological end he begins, for some persons 
find the climax of drama in Shakespeare, but others in the Greek 
tragedies. 
The anthology of English poetry is one of the most important 
parts of the collection, in respect to its function of providing reading 
competent to impart liberal culture to a devoted reader; but those 
volumes should not be read in course, but rather by authors, and a 
little at a time. The poems of John Milton and Robert Burns are 
given in full; because the works of these two very unlike poets 
contain social, religious, and governmental teachings of vital con- 
cern for modern democracies. Milton was the great poet of civil and 
religious liberty, Puritanism, and the English Commonwealth, and 
Burns was the great poet of democracy. The two together cover the 
fundamental principles of free government, education, and demo- 
cratic social.structure, and will serve as guides to much good reading 
on those subjects provided in the collection. The poetry contained in 
The Harvard Classics from Homer to Tennyson will by itself give 
any appreciative reader a vivid conception of the permanent, ele- 
mental sentiments and passions of mankind, and of the gradually 
developed ethical means of purifying those sentiments and con- 
trolling those passions. 
In order to make the best use of The Harvard Classics it will be 
desirable for the young reader to reread those volumes or passages 



8 THE EDITOR'S INTRODUCTION 
which he finds most interesting, and to commit to memory many of 
the pieces of poetry which stir or uplift him. It is a source of exquisite 
and enduring delight to have one's mind stored with many melo- 
dious expressions of high thoughts and beautiful imagery. 
I hope that many readers who are obliged to give eight or ten 
hours a day to the labors through which they earn their livelihood 
will use The Harvard Classics, and particularly young men and 
women whose early education was cut short, and who must there- 
fore reach the standing of a cultivated man or woman through the 
pleasurable devotion of a few minutes a day through many years to 
the reading of good literature. 
The main function of the collection should be to develop and 
foster in many thousands of people a taste for serious reading of the 
highest quality, outside of The Harvard Classics as well as within 
them. 
It remains to describe the manner in which The Harvard Classics 
ha ve been made up. I had more than once stated in public that in 
my opinion a five-foot shelf would hold books enough to give in 
the course of years a good substitute for a liberal education in youth 
to anyone who would read them with devotion, even if he could 
spare but fifteen minutes a day for reading. Rather more than a year 
ago the firm of P. F. Collier & Son proposed that I undertake to 
make a selection of fifty volumes, containing from four hundred to 
four hundred and fifty pages each, which would approximately fill 
my five-foot shelf, and be well adapted to accomplish the educational 
obj ect I had in mind. 
I was invited to take the entire responsibility of making the selec- 
tion, and ,vas to be provided with a competent assistant of my own 
choice. In February, 1909, I accepted the proposal of the publishers, 
and secured the services of Dr. William A. Neilson, Professor of 
English in Harvard University, as my assistant. I decided what 
should be included, and what should be excluded. Professor Neilson 
wrote all the introductions and notes, made the choice among differ- 
ent editions of the same work, and offered many suggestions con- 
cerning available material. It also fell to him to make all the compu- 
tations needed to decide the question whether a work desired was too 
long to be included. The most arduous part of his work was the 



, 
THE EDITOR S INTRODUCTION 9 
final making up of the composite volumes from available material 
which had commended itself to us both. 
It would have been impossible to perform the task satisfactorily 
if the treasures of the general library and of the department libraries 
of Harvard U ni versity had not been at our disposal. The range of 
the topics in the series was so wide, and the number of languages 
in which the desired books were originally written so great, that the 
advice of specialists, each in some portion of the field, had frequently 
to be sought. We obtained much valuable advice of this sort from 
scholarly friends and neighbors. 
We are under obligations to the following Harvard professors and 
instructors, whose advice we obtained on questions connected with 
their several specialties: 


Crawford Howell Toy, Hancock Professor of Hebrew; George 
Herbert Palmer, Alford Professor of Natural Religion; William 
James, Professor of Philosophy; William Morris Davis, Sturgis- 
Hooper Professor of Geology; Ephraim Emerton, Winn Professor 
of Ecclesiastical History; Charles Rockwell Lanman, Wales Pro- 
fessor of Sanscrit; Edward Laurens Mark, Hersey Professor of 
Anatomy; George Foot Moore, Frothingham Professor of the His- 
tory of Religion; Edward Stevens Sheldon, Professor of Romance, 
Philology; Horatio Stevens White, Professor of German ; Josiah 
Royce, Professor of the History of Philosophy; Harold Clarence 
Ernst, Professor of Bacteriology; Herbert Weir Smyth, Eliot Pro- 
fessor of Greek Literature; Frank William Taussig, Henry Lee 
Professor of Economics; Albert Bushnell Hart, Professor of History; 
Morris Hicky Morgan, Professor of Classical Philology; Theobald 
Smith, George Fabyan Professor of Comparative Pathology; Albert 
Andrew Howard, Pope Professor of Latin; George Lyman Kit- 
tredge, Professor of English; Samuel Williston, Weld Professor of 
La w; Charles Hall Grandgent, Professor of Romance Languages; 
Hugo Münsterberg, Professor of Psychology; Leo Wiener, Assistant 
Professor of Slavic Languages and Literatures; Heinrich Conrad 
Bierwirth, Assistant Professor of German; Theodore William 
Richards, Professor of Chemistry; George Pierce Baker, Professor 
of English ; James Haughton Woods, Assistant Professor of Philo so- 



, 
10 THE EDITOR S INTRODUCTION 
phy; Irving Babbitt, Assistant Professor of French; Charles Jesse 
Bullock, Professor of Economics; Edwin Francis Gay, Professor of 
Economics; Charles Burton Gulick, Professor of Greek; William 
Zebina Ripley, Professor of Political Economy; Thomas Nixon 
Carver, David A. Wells Professor of Political Economy; William 
Guild Howard, Assistant Professor of German; Fred Norris Robin- 
son, Professor of English; Charles H. C. Wright, Assistant Profes- 
sor of French; William Rosenzweig Arnold, Andover Professor of 
the Hebrew Language and Literature; John Albrecht Walz, Pro- 
fessor of the German Language and Literature; Jeremiah D. M. 
Ford, Smith Professor of the French and Spanish Languages; 
Edward Kennard Rand, Professor of Latin; Oliver M. W. Sprague, 
Assistant Professor of Banking and Finance; Jay Backus Wood- 
worth, Assistant Professor of Geology; George Henry Chase, As- 
sistant Professor of Classical Archæology; William Scott Ferguson, 
Assistant Professor of History; Roger Bigelow Merriman, As'sistant 
Professor of History; Ralph Barton Perry, Assistant Professor of 
Philosophy; Louis Allard, Instructor in French; Harold de Wolf 
Fuller, Instructor in Comparative Literature; Lawrence Joseph Hen- 
derson, Assistant Professor of Biological Chemistry; F. W. C. Her- 
sey, Instructor in English; F. W. C. Lieder, Instructor in German; 
c. R. Post, Instructor in Romance Languages; R. W. Pettengill, 
Instructor in German; H. W. L. Dana, Assistant in English. 
Many other scholars answered specific questions which \ve laid 
before them, among whom should be mentioned: 
Jefferson Butler Fletcher, Professor of Comparative Literature, 
Columbia University; A. A. Young, Professor of Economics, Leland 
Stanford Jr. University; G. R. Noyes, Assistant Professor of Slavic, 
University of California; Lucien Foulet, Professor of French, Uni- 
versity of California; Francis B. Gummere, Professor of English, 
Haverford College; Curtis Hidden Page, Professor of English Litera- 
ture, Northwestern University; William Draper Lewis, Dean of the 
Law Department, University of Pennsylvania; James Ford Rhodes, 
LL.D. (Harvard), Historian; Henry Pickering Walcott, Chairman 
of the Massachusetts Board of Health; William Belmont Parker, 
New York; John A. Lester, Ph.D., the Hill School, Pennsylvania; 
Alfred Dwight Sheffield, Cambridge, Massachusetts. 



, 
THE EDITOR S INTRODUCTION I I 
The staff of the Harvard Library have also given valuable 
assistance. 
In illustrating the volumes with portraits and facsimiles the pub- 
lishers are under great obligations to the following owners of 
valuable prints, manuscripts, and autograph letters, who kindly per- 
mitted tthe publishers to use precious obj ects from their collections: 
J. Pierpont Morgan, Esq.; R. H. Dana, Esq.; W ymberley Jones 
De Renne, Esq.; Harvard University Library; New York Public 
Library; Boston Public Library; Library of Congress; Library of 
the Metropolitan Museum of Art; Fogg Art Museum of Harvard 
University. 
The elaborate alphabetical index is intended to give any person 
who knows the art of using indexes or concordances, or will acquire 
it in this instance, immediate access to any author or any subject 
mentioned in the entire collection, and indeed to any passage in the 
fifty volumes to which the inquirer has a good clue. This full index 
should make The Harvard Classics convenient books of reference. 


March 10, 1910 


@jdM,
 
 



THE EDITOR'S 
SECOND INTRODUCTION 


I N seven years The Harvard Classics have demonstrated their fitness 
for the special work they were intended to do. They were to 
provide from famous literature, ancient and modern, an an1ple 
record of "the stream of the world's thought"; so that a careful reader 
of the collection might in the course of years attain the standing of a 
cultivated man or woman, making up through this long course of 
reading any deficiencies which might have existed in the early educa- 
tion of the reader. I hoped, too, that in spite of the serious character 
of the entire collection, an interested and patient reader would gain from 
the collection much enjoyment and a new power to enjoy. 
The experience of seven years has proved that the sale of The Harvard 
Classics has been large and, on the whole, increasing in amount. 
Most owners of the set select occasional reading matter from it; but 
some have read the fifty volumes through, and a few have read the 
entire set through twice. I have been surprised to see how often I turn 
to the collection to enjoy pieces of permanent literature, in contrast with 
the mass of ephemeral reading matter which I am obliged to go through. 
Many people might use it in this way to advantage. It has also turned 
out that the collection, through its excellent index, has value as a book 
of reference for the general reader, and can be especially helpful to 
teachers, journalists, and authors. 
In the original fifty volumes, for reasons which have turned out not 
to be of permanent effect, fiction in the modern sense was only slightly 
represented. To-day a supplement of twenty volumes of modern fiction- 
The Harvard Classics Shelf of Fiction-provides an ample representation 
of that new force in the world which the modern historical romance,. 
the novel, and the short story exert. With this supplement The Harvard 
Classics may fairly be said to provide a permanent record in high literary 
form of the powers and achievements of "man thinking" down to the 
end of the nineteenth century, sufficiently comprehensive to illustrate 
well the chief powers and achievements of the race. 
The last half of the nineteenth century and the opening of the twen- 
13 



, 
14 THE EDITOR S SECOND INTRODUCTION 
tieth show a strong tendency to discard the study of the Greek and 
Latin languages as an indispensable part of American secondary and 
higher education. This study is to be replaced in part by the study of 
modern languages, which have many uses in the literary, scientific, and 
business life of to-day. It is the confident belief of the educational 
reformers that young people brought up in this new way need not lose 
the substantial values of ancient thought; because they can get them 
through translations. The Harvard Classics contain six and a half 
volumes of choice material for this purpose. The collection contains also 
three volumes and two half volumes of famous writings belonging to 
the Middle Ages, writings, which can only be made known to the present 
generations through translations. The reader who makes himself familiar 
with these ten volumes and a half, with the Confessions of St. Augustine, 
and with the two volumes of Sacred Writings, may feel sure that he has 
followed the course of the best thinking of mankind down to the Italian 
Renaissance. 
From these volumes, the thorough reader may learn valuable lessons 
in comparative literature. He can see how various the contributions of 
the different languages and epochs have been; and he will inevitably 
come to the conclusion that striking national differences in this respect 
ought in the interest of mankind to be perpetuated and developed, and 
not obliterated, averaged, or harrowed down. The comparative method 
has in the study of literature a value similar to that it has recently 
exhibited in the study of art, government, science, and religion. 
One may hope that the collection will endure for some decades to 
come, not only as a monument or milestone, but also as an active force 
toward the sound mental equipment of American reading people, both 
the young and the mature. 


February I, 1917 



Ir.
 



LIST OF VOLUME NUMBERS 


AS DESIGNATED IN THE FOLLOWING INDEXES 


Volume I 
Volume II 
Volume III 
Volume IV 
Volume V 
Volume VI 
Volume VII 


Benjamin Franklin, John Woolman, William Penn 
Plato, Epictetus, Marcus Aurelius 
Bacon, Milton's Prose, Thomas Browne 
Complete Poems in English, Milton 
Essays and English Traits, Emerson 
Poems and Songs, Burns 
The Confessions of St. Augustine, The Imitation 
of Christ 
Nine Greek Dramas 
Letters and Treatises of Cicero and Pliny 
Wealth of Nations, Adam Smith 
Origin of Species, Darwin 
Plutarch's Lives 
Æneid, Virgil 
Don Quixote, Part I, Cervantes 
Pilgrim's Progress, Donne and Herbert, Walton 
The Thousand and One Nights 
Folk-Lore and Fable, Æsop, Grimm, Andersen 
Modern English Drama 
Faust, Egmont, etc., Goethe, Doctor Faustus, 
Marlowe 
Volume XX The Divine Comedy, Dante 
Volume XXI I Promessi Sposi, Manzoni 
Volume XXII The Odyssey, Homer 
Volume XXIII Two Years Before the Mast, Dana 
Volume XXIV On the Sublime, French Revolution, etc., Burke 
Volume XXV J. S. Mill and Thomas Carlyle 
Volume XXVI Continental Drama 
Volume XXVII English Essays, Sidney to Macaulay 


Volume VIII 
Volume IX 
Volume X 
Volume XI 
Volume XII 
Volume XIII 
Volume XIV 
Volume XV 
Volume XVI 
Volume XVII 
Volume XVIII 
Volume XIX 


15 



16 LIST OF VOLUME NUMBERS 
Volume XXVIII Essays, English and American 
Volume XXIX V oyage of the Beagle, Darwin 
Volume XXX Faraday, Helmholtz, Kelvin, Newcomb, etc. 
Volume XXXI Autobiography, Cellini 
Volume XXXII Montaigne, Sainte-Beuve, Renan, etc. 
Volume XXXIII Voyages and Travels 
Volume XXXIV Descartes, Voltaire, Rousseau, Hobbes 
Volume XXXV F roissart, Malory, Holinshed 
Volume XXXVI Machiavelli, More, Luther 
Volume XXXVII Locke, Berkeley, Hume 
Volume XXXVIII Harvey, Jenner, Lister, Pasteur 
Volume XXXIX Famous Prefaces 
Vol ume XL English Poetry, I 
Volume XLI English Poetry, 2 
Volume XLII English Poetry, 3 
Volume XLIII American Historical Documents 
Volume XLIV Sacred Writings, I 
Volume XLV Sacred Writings, 2 
V olume XLVI Elizabethan Drama, I 
Volume XLVII Elizabethan Drama, 2 
Volume XLVIII Thoughts and Minor Works, Pascal 
Volume XLIX Epic and Saga 
Volume L Introduction, Reader's Guide, Indexes 



READER'S GUIDE 



READER'S GUIDE TO THE 
HARVARD CLASSICS 


T HE following lists have been prepared in order to enable 
the reader more easil y to choose and arrange for himself 
such courses of study as have been suggested in the Intro- 
duction. They fall into two classes, the first being selected with 
respect to subject-matter, as History, Philosophy, or Science; the 
second with respect to literary form, as the Drama or Essay. Within 
each group the arrangement is in general chronological, but this 
has been occasionally departed from when it seemed wise to intro- 
duce national or geographical cross-divisions. While most of the 
volumes can be most profitably read in some chronological or other 
sequence, many others, such as the collections of English Poetry 
and of Essays, are equally suited for more desultory browsing. 
These lists are not intended to relieve the reader from the use of 
the General Index, which has purposely been made so ample that it 
is possible by its intelligent use to track almost any line of interest 
through the entire set of volumes. 



CLASS I 
A 


THE 
HISTORY OF CIVILIZATION 


T HE following list is by no means confined to works regarded 
by their authors as history, but includes letters, dramas, 
novels, and the like, which, by virtue of their character, 
period, or scene, throw light upon social and intellectual conditions, 
enriching and making vivid the picture of human progress which is 
outlined in the more strictly historical narratives. 
Professor Freeman's essay, which is suggested as a general intro- 
duction to this division, deals in a highly illuminating fashion with 
the much misunderstood term, "Race"; and by definition and illus- 
tration brings out the elements according to which the historian and 
the anthropologist determine the relationships among the families of 
mankind. 
The oldest civilization with which the ordinary reader has any 
acquaintance is that of Egypt, and his knowledge of this is usually 
confined to the dealings of the Egyptians with the Israelites, as 
narrated in the first books of the Old Testament. The account of 
Egypt by Herodotus gives a picture of this people from the point 
of view of a Greek, and is made entertaining by the skill of one of 
the best story-tellers in the world. A glimpse of life in the days of the 
patriarchs, in the countries surrounding Palestine, is given in the 
narrative portions of "The Book of Job," where Job himself is 
concerned as a powerful and wealthy sheik. 
With Homer we come to the civilization which, more than any 
other, has affected the culture of modern Europe. The wanderings 
of Odysseus in the "Odyssey" and the account of the fall of Troy in 
the "Æneid" contain, of course, a large mythical element; but they 
19 



20 


, 
READER S GUIDE 


leave, nevertheless, a vivid picture which must represent with much 
essential truth the way of life of the Greeks before the historic period. 
The two poems by Tennyson named here were suggested by the 
"Odyssey," and express with remarkable power and beauty the 
modern poet's conception of the Greek hero's character, and the 
mood of reaction from the life of effort and suffering. The pieces by 
\V ordsworth and Landor are modern retellings of stories from the 
same treasure-house from which the Greek tragedians drew the plots 
of those great dramas which, with the dialogues of Plato, represent 
the height of intellectual achievement in the ancient world. The five 
Greek lives by Plutarch give portraits of a group of the most dis- 
tinguished men of affairs in the same period. 
Plutarch again, in his "Lives" of famous Romans, brings before 
us several of the greatest figures of Republican Rome. His main 
interest was in personality; but incidentally he gives much informa- 
tion as to the political history of this period. For the years imme- 
diately preceding the end of the Republic, the "Letters" of Cicero 
give a detailed picture of Roman politics from the inside. In spite 
of the frequent allusions to events and persons now known only 
to the scholar, the general reader may easily find interest in the simi- 
larities between the political methods of antiquity and those of our 
own day. Dryden's "All for Love" is a thorough making-over of 
Shakespeare's "Antony and Cleopatra," which in turn is based on 
Plutarch's "Life of Antony." It is interesting, not only as an excellent 
example of Dryden's work as a dramatist, but as affording, along 
with Shakespeare's tragedy, a suggestive study of two of the most 
picturesq ue figures of ancient times. From the Alexandrian scenes 
one can gain an impression of the luxury that was beginning to sap 
the foundations of the old Roman virtue. 
Pliny's "Letters" pioture the life of a cultivated Roman under the 
Empire. Among them, special interest attaches to that giving a 
graphic account of the eruption of Vesuvius which destroyed Pom- 
peii, and in which the elder Pliny perished, and to those in which 
Pliny as proconsul consults with the Emperor Trajan about the 
policy of persecuting the early Christians. The story of the "Æneid" 
does not deal with this period; but its patriotic purpose makes it 
important in judging the spirit of the times. Tennyson's tribute to 



THE HISTORY OF CIVILIZATION 21 
Virgil is a superb appreciation of the literary quality of the Roman 
\vriter, with whom the Englishman had many points of kinship. 
In the writings of the Emperor Marcus Aurelius and the slave 
Epictetus, the moral philosophy of paganism reaches its highest 
level. 


The condition of our Teutonic ancestors during the period of 
Roman supremacy is admirably described by the historian Tacitus 
in 'his account of Germany. The description is external, but well- 
informed, and is the work of an acute and highly trained observer 
of society and politics. More intimate are the poems that have come 
down from the early period of Germanic culture, represented here by 
the Old English "Beowulf," and the Icelandic "Song of the Vol- 
sungs." These stories deal with incidents and personages whose 
historic bases belong to continental Europe, though the earliest ex- 
tant literary poems of both happen to be insular. "Beowulf" is the 
more circumstantial as a picture of life and manners; the V olsung 
story in its various versions, through the "Nibelungenlied" down to 
Wagner's operas, has made a more profound appeal to the imagi- 
nation. The splendid though grotesque specimen of Irish saga- 
writing given in "The Destruction of Dá Derga's Hostel" belongs 
to nearly the same period. In the case of all three, the material 
represents a stage of culture considerably earlier than the date of 
writing, and still essentially pagan. 
The books from the New Testament are selected to give the story 
of the founding of Christianity; St. Augustine's "Confessions" ex.. 
hibit the development, after a few centuries, of Christian doctrine, 
Christian standards of conduct, and Christian ways of thinking; 
while the Hymns of the Early Church, East and West, represent the 
lyrical expression of the devotional feeling of the young religion. 


While Christianity was gradually overcoming the paganism of 
Europe, Mohammed appeared in Arabia; and from the chapters of 
the "Koran," which he claimed to have received by inspiration, we 
can form an idea of the teaching which, with the aid of the sword, 
so rapidly conquered the East. "The Arabian Nights" are Moham.. 
medan in background, the multiplicity of angels and genii which the 



, 
22 READER S GUIDE 
Prophet admitted into his system playing a large part in the mecha- 
nism of the tales. The representation of the social life of the East 
is, however, more important than the religious element in these. 
Omar Kha yyám is the free-thinking philosopher in a Mohammedan 
society, and his quatrains are given here in the free paraphrase of 
Fitzgerald, a work which ranks higher as ar& original poem than as 
an exact translation. 


The Middle Ages denotes a period with somewhat vague bound- 
aries; and some of the books already touched on might well be 
placed within it. Here it includes representative literary products 
of Western Europe from the time of Charlemagne to the middle 
of the fifteenth century. "The Song of Roland" begins, on a slight 
historical foundation, the great structure of French epic, and is 
itself a simple and vigorous celebration of heroic loyalty. In the 
passages from ;the Norse "Saga of Eric the Red" which describes the 
discovery of America by Icelanders about 1000 A. D., we get a 
glimpse of the hardy life of the Vikings. In "The Divine Comedy" 
Dante summed up the essential characteristics of the spiritual and 
intellectual life of the Middle Ages, and by his emotional intensity 
and the extraordinary distinctness of his imaginative vision gave his 
result an artistic preeminence that makes it the supreme creation of 
the epoch. 
The pageantry and pomp of the military and court life of this 
age are seen at their best in the pages of Froissart; and in Mar- 
lowe's "Edward the Second" a dramatic genius of the next period 
interprets a typical tragedy of the medieval contest between king and 
nobles. Drayton, Marlowe's contemporary, celebrates, in one of our 
greatest war-songs, the victory of Agincourt. In contrast with these 
pictures of the more exciting sides of medieval life is the exquisite 
series of portraits of typical English men and women which give 
Chaucer's "Prologue" its unique place among the works, literary 
and historical, of the time. 
Malory, Tennyson, and Morris deal with parts of the great Ar- 
thurian legend, the most wide-spread and character.istic of the 
themes which entranced the imagination of the Middle Ages, and 
one which continues to attract the modern writer. Romantic in tone, 



THE HISTORY OF CIVILIZATION 23 
historical in incident, Rossetti's poem on the death of James I. of 
Scots is one of the most successful modern attempts to render a 
medieval theme in ballad form; yet its essential literary quality will 
be apparent at once when it is compared with the popular tone of 
the genuine traditional ballads. 


Our list of the productions of the Renaissance naturally begins 
with Italy, the country in which the great revival of interest in pagan 
antiquity first showed itself, and from \vhich came in large measure 
the .impulse to throw off the traditional bonds that had fettered the 
human spirit in the Middle Ages, and to seek a fuller scope for 
indi vidual development. Machiavelli and Cellini represent respec- 
tively the political and the artistic sides of the Italy of this period; 
and ,the impresStion to be derived from them may be made more dis- 
tinct by Browning's pictures of the scholar, the painter, and the 
worldly ecclesiastic, and by Webster's and Shelley's dramas, with 
their lurid light on the passion and crime which reigned in much of 
the courtly life of the time. A pleasing contrast is afforded by 
Roper's Life of the saintly Sir Thomas More, and by More's own 
"Utopia," with its vision of a perfect society. Later in the sixteenth 
century came the struggle of Spain to subjugate the Netherlands, 
an incident of which forms the plot of Goethe's "Egmont." Sir 
W alter Raleigh, compiling in his prison his vast "History of the 
World," prefixed to it a long preface which gives us a most interest- 
ing conception of the attitude of an Englishman who had Ii ved and 
thought not only upon the history of past times, but upon the whole 
problem of man's relation to God and the universe. About the same 
time, in Spain, the great novelist, Cervantes, was showing in his mas- 
terpiece how quickly the world was passing from under the domi- 
nation of the chivalrous ideals of the previous age. 
So far we have been enumerating documents representative of 
the secular Renaissance. But a religious revolution had also taken 
place, and in the works of Luther, of Calvin, and of Knox, we have 
a statement in the words of the leaders themselves of the fundamental 
principles of the Protestant Reformation. 
In Science also a new beginning had been made. In the "Journeys" 
of Ambroise Paré we have, incidentally, a picture of the armies of 



, 
24 READER S GUIDE 
the sixteenth century in the field, and also, of more importance to 
posterity, the beginnings of a new and more humane surgery. Co- 
pernicus introduced his revolutionary theory by which the sun took 
the place of the earth as the center of our system, and Columbus, 
Vespucci, and the great English navigators opened up the Western 
world and circumnavigated the globe. 
In England itself this exploration of the West brought on the con- 
flict with Spain celebrated with fiery patriotism in the poems by 
Drayton, Macaulay, and Tennyson. How Englishmen lived at home 
is told in intimate detail in Harrison's "Description," and more 
dramaticaily represented by Dekker, Jonson, and Beaumont; while 
in Keats's lines we have a later poet harking back to those literary 
triumphs which are perhaps the most permanent of the achieve- 
ments of the "spacious times of great Elizabeth." 


In the seventeenth century we find ourselves in what may be 
regarded as modern times, though the picture of the plague in Man- 
zoni's great novel still suggests a period far remote from modern 
science. In the "Areopagitica," however, Milton is arguing for that 
freedom of the press whioh is a very living question in many modern 
states; and in the poems of Marvell and Scott we have echoes of 
the struggle for constitutional liberty through which modern Britain 
came into existence. Voltaire's "Letters" refleat not only the impres- 
sions derived by an acute Frenchman from a visit to England, but 
describe many important phases of the life and thought of the 
eighteenth century. Burke's "Reflections" recall the excesses through 
which some of the things which Voltaire envied the English were 
achieved by France; and Goethe in his exquisite idyl, "Hermann and 
Dorothea," lets us hear the echoes of the great Revolution in the 
quiet life of a German village. In Byron's famous lyric we have a 
lament over the spirit Df liberty not yet reawakened in Greece. 
Throughout all these later pieces there appear, more or less dis- 
tinctly, evidences of the gradual spread over the world of the struggle 
for freedom and equality. 
Of this struggle in America the records collected in the "American 
Historical Documents" and the other works here enumerated need 
no interpretation. 



THE HISTORY OF CIVILIZATION 2S 
SUBJECT AND AUTHOR VOL. PAGE 
RAcE AND LANGUAGE: 
Edward Augustus Freeman . . 28 227 
ANCIENT EGYPT: 
Herodotus, Egypt . . 33 7 
THE EAST IN PATRIARCHAL TIMES: 
The Book of Job . 44 7 1 
ANCIENT GREECE: Legendary 
Homer, the Odyssey 22 9 
Dramas of Æschylus 8 7 
Sophocles 8 20 9 
Euri pides 8 3 0 3 
Fall of Troy, Virgil's Æneid, Book II 13 100 
Tennyson, Ulysses . . 4 2 977 
The Lotos-Eaters ' 4 2 993 
Landor, Death of Artemidora 4 1 9 02 
I phigeneia . 4 1 9 0 3 
Wordsworth, Laodamia . 4 1 662 
ANCIENT GREECE: Historic 
Plato, The Apology of Socrates . 2 5 
Plutarch, Life of Pericles. 12 35 
Life of Themistodes 12 5 
Life of Aristides 12 7 8 
Life of Alcibiades . 12 106 
Life of Demosthenes 12 19 1 
ANCIENT ROME: Republican 
Plutarch, Life of Coriolanus 12 147 
Life of Cicero 12 218 
Cicero, Treatises and Letters . 9 9 
PI utarch, Life of Cæsar 12 26 4 
Life of Antony 12 3 22 
Dryden, All for Love . 18 23 
ANCIENT ROME: Imperial 
Pliny the Younger, Letters 9 18 7 
Virgil, Æneid . 13 73 
Tennyson, To Virgil 4 2 101 4 
Marcus Aurelius, Meditation
 2 193 
Epictetus, Golden Thoughts . 2 117 



26 , 
READER S GUIDE 
SUBJECT AND AUTHOR VOL. PAGE 
GERMANIC PEOPLES IN PRIMITIVE TIMES: 
Tacitus, Germany . . 33 93 
Song of the V olsungs . 49 257 
Beowulf . . 49 5 
IRELAND IN PRIMITIVE TIMES: 
Destruction of Dá Derga's Hostel . 49 199 
THE EARLY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: 
The Gospel according to Luke . 44 353 
The Acts of the Apostles. 44 4 2 3 
The Epistles to the Corinthians . 45 49 1 
St. Augustine, Confessions 7 5 
Hymns of the Greek Church. 45 54 1 
Hymns of the Latin Church. 45 54 6 
THE MAHOMMEDAN EAST: 
Koran 45 879 
The Arabian Nights 16 15 
Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyám . 4 1 943 
THE MIDDLE AGES: 
The Song of Roland . 49 95 
V oyages to Vinland 43 5 
Dante, The Divine Comedy. 20 5 
Marlowe, Edward the Second 4 6 7 
Proissart, Chronicles 35 7 
Chaucer, Prologue to Canterbury Tales 4 0 II 
Drayton, Agincourt 4 0 222 
Malory, The Holy Grail 35 10 5 
Tennyson, Morte d'Arthur . 4 2 9 86 
Galahad 4 2 1002 
William Morris, Defence of Guenevere . 4 2 118 3 
Rossetti, The King's Tragedy. 4 2 1153 
A Gest of Robyn Hode. 4 0 128 
Traditional Ballads, especially 4 0 51 
The Battle of Otterburn 4 0 88 
Chevy Chase . 4 0 93 
Johnie Armstrong 4 0 101 
Kinmont Willie . 4 0 108 
THE RENAISSANCE: 
Machiavelli, The Prince . 3 6 7 



THE HISTORY OF CIVILIZATION 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
THE RENAISSANCE: 
Macaulay, Machiavelli . 
Benvenuto Cellini, Autobiography 
Browning, A Grammarian's Funeral 
Andrea del Sarto . 
The Bishop Orders his Tomb . 
Webster, The Duchess of Malfi . 
Shelley, The Cenci . 
Sir Thomas More, Utopia . 
Roper, Life of Sir T. More 
Goethe, Egmont 
Raleigh, Preface to History of the World 
Cervantes, Don Quixote 
Luther, Ninety-five Theses 
Address to the German Nobility . 
Concerning Christian Liberty . 
Calvin, Dedication of the Institutes . 
Knox, Preface to History of the Reformation in 
Scotland 
Paré, Journeys in Diverse Places. 
Copernicus, Dedication of Revolutions of Heavenly 
Bodies . . 39 
Columbus, Letter Announcing Discovery of America. 43 
Amerigo Vespucci, Account of his First Voyage. 43 
Cabot, Discovery of North America. 43 
Sir H. Gilbert' s Voyage to Newfoundland . 33 
Sir Francis Drake Revived 33 
Drake's Famous Voyage Round the World . 33 
Drake's Great Armada 33 
Raleigh, Discovery of Guiana . 33 
Drayton, To the Virginian Voyage . . 40 
Macaulay, The Armada . 41 
Tennyson, The Revenge . 42 
Harrison, Elizabethan England . 35 
Dekker, The Shoemaker's Holiday. 47 
Jonson, The Alchemist . 47 
Beaumont, Letter to Ben Jonson. . 40 
Keats, The Mermaid Tavern. . 41 


VOL. PAGE 


27 


. 27 
. 3 1 
. 4 2 
. 4 2 
. 4 2 
. 47 
18 
. 3 6 
. 3 6 
19 
. 39 
14 
. 3 6 
. 3 6 
3 6 
. 39 


MODERN EUROPE: 
Manzoni, I Promessi Sposi 
Milton, Areopagitica 
Marvell, Horatian Ode upon Cromwell's Return. 


3 6 3 
5 
108 3 
108 7 
10 75 
755 
281 
135 
89 
253 
66 
17 
25 1 
26 3 
33 6 
27 


39 
3 8 


58 
9 


52 
21 
28 
45 
26 3 
12 9 
199 
229 
3 11 
226 
9 1 5 
100 7 
21 7 
4 6 9 
543 
3 1 9 
874 


21 
3 
4 0 


7 
18 9 
37 2 



28 


, 
READER S GUIDE 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 


VOL. PAGE 
4 1 754 
4 1 75 2 
34 65 
24 143 
19 337 
4 1 812 


MODERN EUROPE: 
Scott, Here's a Health to King Charles. 
Bonny Dundee . 
Voltaire, Letters on the English . 
Burke, Reflections on the French Revolution . 
Goethe, Hermann and Dorothea 
Byron, The Isles of Greece 


(For the history of recent European thought, see under headings, 
"Science," "Religion and Philosophy," "Politics," "Education," and 
the various literary types.) 


AMERICA: 
First Charter of Virginia . 43 49 
And the later items in vol unle of American Historical 
Documents 43 5 
Franklin, Autobiography . 1 5 
John Woolman, Journal 1 169 
Dana, Two Years before the Nlast . 23 7 
Bryant, The Death of Lincoln 42 1223 
Enlerson, Concord Hymn 4 2 1 2i 5 
Boston Hynln . 42 1261 
Longfellow, Evangeline 42 1300 
Paul Revere's Ride . 4 2 1295 
'Vhittier, Randolph of Roanoke . 4 2 1341 
Massachusetts to Virginia. 4 2 1344 
Barbara Frietchie . 42 1362 
Holmes, Old Ironsides . 42 1366 
Lowell, The Present Crisis 4 2 1370 
Ode Recited at Harvard Commemoration 4 2 1379 
Abraham Lincoln 28 429 
Whitman, War Poems 42 1402 
Pioneers 42 1404 
Poems on Death of Lincoln . 42 1412 



B 
RELIGION AND PHILOSOPHY 


I N THIS division are represented the sacred writings of the 
chief religions of the world, and characteristic works of the 
most important philosophers, so far as these can be expected to 
be intelligible to readers without technical training in philosophy. 
Here, as elsewhere in The Harvard Classics, the interest and profit 
of the reader have been preferred to formal completeness; yet it has 
been possible to bring together a selection of the attempts of thinkers 
to solve the problems of life for twenty-five centuries, with surpris- 
ingly few important omissions. 
In Class I, A, of the Reader's Guide we noted the historical interest 
of the narrative setting of "The Book of Job." The speeches them- 
sel ves show the Hebrew mind wrestling with the problem of recon- 
ciling the justice of God with the misfortunes of the righteous. 
"Ecclesiastes" consists mainly of a collection of pungent and, for the 
most part, pessimistic comments on life, interspersed with passages 
of a more inspiring nature, which may be due to a different author. 
Both books are marvels of literary beauty. "The Psalms" gave utter- 
ance to the religious emotions of the people of Israel through many 
generations, and have appealed to the devout of races and periods far 
beyond the limits of their origin. 
Plato is at once a philosopher and a great man of letters; and the 
three dialogues given here not only preseI1t some of me main ideas 
about conduct and the future world which he received from Socrates 
or developed himself, but also draw a distinct and attractive portrait 
of his master during the closing scenes of his life. The plays of the 
Greek tragedians, though ostensibly dramatic entertainments, deal 
profoundly and impressively with some of the vital questions of 
religion, as these presented themselves to the Greek mind. 
In Marcus Aurelius and Epictetus we have the loftiest expression 
29 



, 
30 READER S GUIDE 
of the Stoic doctrine in its application to the conduct of life; and in 
the treatises of Cicero the working philosophy of a great lawyer and 
politician. 
The "SaYIngs" of Confucius, like these Roman writings, are 
ethical rather than religious; and while to the Western mind they 
appear curiously concerned with ceremonial, they still appeal to us 
through their note of aspiration toward a lofty and disinterested 
scheme of life. Equally remote in their religious and philosophical 
background are the examples of Hindu and Buddhist teaching, 
but here again there is much that is inspiring in the moral ideals. 
In the previous section, "The Gospel of Luke," "The Acts of the 
Apostles," and "The Epistles to the Corinthians" were regarded as 
giving the history of the founding of the Christian Church. Here 
{hey should be read as giving a statement of its principles as laid 
down by its Founder and His immediate followers. Its develop- 
ment after four centuries is shown in the "Confessions" of one of 
the greatest of the Fathers; and the height of medieval devoutness is 
beautifully exhibited in "The Imitation of Ohrist," ascribed to 
Thomas à Kempis, one of the most widely circulated books in the 
history of literature. The Hymns of the Early Churches bring out 
those features of Christian belief which obtained prominence in 
public worship. 
Mohammedanism, with its curious borrowings from Hebrew and 
Christian scripture and tradition, is more interesting as the religion 
of many millions of people .than as a source of spiritual inspiration. 
:\n interesting comparison may be made between Omar Khayyám 
in his relation to Mohammedanism and the author of "Ecclesiastes" 
in his relation to Judaism. 
With the Reformation opens a new chapter in the history of 
religion, and the figures of Luther, Calvin, and Knox appropriately 
represent militant Protestantism in Germany, Switzerland, and Scot- 
Jande Raleigh is a Protestant layman, a man of action rather than a 
theologian or philosopher, yet his "Preface" is a remarkably enlight- 
ening presentation of the attitude of a detached thinker at the begin- 
ning of the seventeenth century. His poems, with those of South- 
well, Habington, Rowlands, Herbert, Donne, Quarles, Vaughan, 
Crashaw, Drummond, Wotton, Watts, Addison, and Christopher 



RELIGION AND PHILOSOPHY 3 1 
Smart, and the collection of modern ,hymns, still further express, 
with varieties of emphasis and shade of opinion, the more popular 
aspects of modern Christianity. In Walton's "Lives" of George Her- 
bert and John Donne, Christian ideals are exhibited in the history 
of two men of strongly marked character and lofty spirituality. 
Sir Thomas Browne was a member of the Church of England and 
a physician, and the splendid prose of his "Religio Medici" conveys 
a quaint mixture of orthodoxy and independent thought. "The Pil- 
grim's Progress" is the great popular presentation of Puritan the- 
ology in imaginative form; and Ithis theology is again the back- 
ground of the great religious lyrics and epics of John Milton. 
Roman Catholic thought on religion and life is brilliantly repre- 
sented in the writings of Pascal, one of /the most acute minds and 
most intensely religious spirits of his age. The "Thoughts," collected 
and arranged after his death, suffer from lack of sequence; but their 
fragmentary nature cannot disguise from the careful reader the 
astounding keenness of the intellect behind them. 
In the "Fruits of Solitude" of William Penn, and in John Wool- 
man's "Journal," we have a representation of the views and ideals 
of the Quakers, who contributed so important a stream of spiritual 
influence to the Colonial life of America. 
Modern philosophy is often said to begin with Bacon, and, though 
the fresh attack upon the problems of the universe made in the 
seventeenth century can not be credited to anyone person, Bacon 
as much as any has a right to be regarded as the herald of the new 
era. The prefatory documents listed here indicate not only the 
nature and scope of his intellectual ambitions, but present in con- 
siderable detail his program for the conquest of nature and his "new 
instrument" for the advancement of science. The "Essays" deal \\lith 
a thousand points of practical philosophy; and "The New Atlantis" 
outlines his view of a model state and foreshadows the modern 
research university. 
For philosophy in its more technical sense Descartes is more im- 
portant than Bacon, and his influence on succeeding thought is 
more clearly traceable. Hobbes, Locke, Berkeley, and Hume carried 
on the quest for philosophical truth in England, and were able to 
express their views in language that is still intelligible to the ordi- 



3 2 


, 
READER S GUIDE 


nary man. Pope, in his "Essay on Man," put into polished and ele- 
gant verse, the more obvious principles of a group of thinkers of 
his day; but the ideas are more memorable on account of their 
quotable form than their profundity or subtlety. 
Voltaire, writing on many aspects of English life, includes in his 
"Letters" a condensed account of the philosophy of Locke and the 
investigations of Newton. Rousseau in his "Discourse," one of the 
earliest of his writings, expounds the fundamentals of that social 
philosophy which he expanded later in the "Social Contract" and 
elsewhere, and which had so important a place among the influences 
leading up to the French Revolution. Lessing, clinging much closer 
to essential Christianity than Voltaire or Rousseau, elaborates in 
his "Education of the Human Race" the views he upheld in oppo
 
sition to the less liberal theologians of Protestant Germany. 
With Kant and his successors philosophy becomes more a profes- 
sional subject, and with an increase in depth and subtlety it loses in 
breadth of appeal to the world at large. Yet the treatises mentioned 
in this list will yield to the reader who cares to apply his mind an 
idea of a view of ethics of immense possibilities of influence over his 
thought and conduct. 
A large part of the remaining titles are of poems whose philo- 
sophical bearing it is scarcely necessary:to point out. More and more 
during the last hundred years poetry has been made the medium of 
serious thought on the problems of life; and if one wishes to learn 
what earnest and cultivated people have thought on such matters in 
our day and that of our fathers, as much is to be gained from the 
poets as from the professional metaphysicians or moralists. In 
Carlyle and Emerson \ve have two writers who can not be regarded 
as systematic philosophers, and who yet have been among the most 
influential of modern thinkers. Mill has a more definite place in 
the history of philosophy; but in his fascinating account of his own 
development, and in his essay "On Liberty," we need have no fear 
of technical jargon, and may find a clear picture of a mind finely 
representative of English thought in the middle of the nineteenth 
century, and an abundance of ideas capable of application to the 
problems of our O\Vn day. 



RELIGION AND PHILOSOPHY 


33 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
HEBREW: The Book of Job . 
Ecclesiastes . 
The Psalms . 


VOL. PAGE 
44 7 1 
44 335 
44 145 


GREEK: Plato, Apology of Socrates 2 5 
Phædo 2 45 
Crito . 2 31 
The Greek Drama: Æschylus, Sophocles, Euripides. 8 7 


ROMAN: Marcus Aurelius, Meditations 2 193 
Epictetus, Golden Thoughts . 2 117 
Cicero, On Friendship. 9 9 
On Old Age 9 45 


CHINESE: Confucius, Analects or Sayings. 


HINDU: Bhagavad-Gîtâ, or Song Celestial. 
Buddhist Writings. 


45 
. 45 


5 
7 8 5 
577 


. 44 


CHRISTIAN: PrimiÛve and Medieval 
The Gospel of Luke . 
The Acts of the Apostles 
The Epistles to the Corinthians 
St. Augustine, Confessions 
The Imitation of Christ 
Hymns of the Early Churches 


44 353 
44 4 2 3 
4S 49 1 
7 5 
7 20S 
4S 53S 
. 4S 879 
4 1 943 


MOHAMMEDAN: The Koran . 
Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyáln . 


CHRISTIAN: Modern 
Luther, Ninety-five Theses 36 251 
Address to the German Nobility 36 263 
Concerning Christian Liberty . 3 6 336 
Calvin, Dedication of the Institutes of the Christian 
Religion 39 27 
Knox, Preface to History of the Reformation In 
Scotland 39 S8 
Raleigh, Preface to History of the World , . 39 66 
Poems . 40 203 
Southwell, The Burning Babe 40 218 
Habington, N ox N Dcti . 40 2S2 



34 


, 
READER S GUIDE 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
CHRISTIAN: Modern 
Rowlands, Our Blessed Lady's Lullaby. 
Walton, Life of George Herbert . 
Herbert, Poems. 
Walton, Life of John Donne . 
Donne, Hymn to God the Father 
Quarles, Poems . 
Vaughan, Poems 
Crashaw, Saint Teresa. 
Drummond, St. John Baptist. 
Wotton, Character of a Happy Life . 
Sir Thomas Browne, Religio Medici 
Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress. 
Milton, Ode on the Nativity 
Ode on the Passion . 
Paradise Lost . 
Paradise Regained 
Pascal, Thoughts 
Minor Works . 
Penn, Fruits of Solitude . 
Watts, True Greatness 
Addison, Hymn 
Smart, Song to David. 
Woolman, Journal . 
Hymns of the Modern Churches. 
MODERN PHILOSOPHERS: 
Bacon, Proæmium, Epistle Dedicatory, Preface and 


VOL. PAGE 


. 4 0 25 6 
IS 373 
4 0 34 1 
IS 3 2 3 
4 0 3 0 4 
4 0 34 1 
4 0 34 6 
4 0 3 6 3 
. 4 0 3 26 
40 288 
3 253 
IS 13 
4 7 
4 23 
4 87 
4 359 
4 8 9 
4 8 3 6 5 
1 321 
4 0 39 8 
4 0 4 00 
4 1 4 8 4 
1 169 
45 557 


Plan of the Instauratio Magna 
Preface to the Novum Organum 
Essays 
The New Atlantis . 
Descartes, Discourse on Method . 
Hobbes, On Man (Bk. I of the Leviathan) . 
Locke, Some Thoughts on Education . 
Berkeley, Three Dialogues 
Pope, Essay on Man 
Voltaire, Letters on the English . 
Rousseau, Discourse on the Causes of Inequality . 
Lessing, Education of the Human Race 
Hume, Enquiry concerning Human Understanding 
Kant, Fundamental Principles of the Metaphysic 
Morals 


39 
39 
3 
3 
34 
34 
37 
37 
4 0 
34 
34 
3 2 
37 
of 
3 2 


116 
143 
7 
145 
5 
3 11 
9 
18 9 
4 06 
65 
16 5 
18 5 
28 9 


3 0 5 



RELIGION AND PHILOSOPHY 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
MODERN PHILOSOPHERS: 
Kant, Transition from Popular Moral Philosophy to the 
Metaphysic of Morals 32 
Wordsworth, Ode on Intimations of Immortality . 4 I 
Ode to Duty 41 
Lines Written above Tintern Abbey 4 I 
Character of the Happy Warrior 41 
Shelley, Adonais 4 I 
Written among the Euganean Hills . 41 
Mill, Autobiography 25 
On Liberty 25 
Carlyle, Characteristics 25 
Emerson, Essays 5 
Poems . 42 
Tennyson, The Higher Pantheism . . 42 
Flower in the Crannied Wall . 42 
Wages . . 42 
Maud . 42 
Crossing the Bar . 42 
Thackeray, The End of the Play . 42 
Browning, Prospice 42 
Abt Vogler 42 
Rabbi Ben Ezra . 42 
Epilogue 42 
Emily Bronté, Last Lines 42 
The Old Stoic 42 
Clough, Poems 4 2 
Arnold, Rugby Chapel 42 
Dover Beach . 42 
The Better Part . 4 2 
The Last Word 4 2 
Henley, Invictus 4 2 
Stevenson, The Celestial Surgeon 4 2 
Bryant, Thanatopsis 4 2 
Whittier, The Eternal Goodness. 4 2 
Holmes, The Chambered N a util us . 4 2 
Lanier, How Love Looked for Hell . 4 2 
Whitman, One's-Self I Sing . . 4 2 


VOL. PAGE 


35 


3 18 
595 
649 
635 
65 6 
85 6 
835 
7 
195 
3 1 9 
5 
12 4 1 
100 4 
100 5 
100 5 
101 5 
10 57 
10 5 8 
106 5 
1100 
110 3 
110 9 
1110 
IIII 
1119 
113 0 
1137 
113 8 
1139 
1210 
1212 
121 3 
133 8 
13 6 5 
139 8 
14 02 



c 
EDUCATION 


T HE earlier discussions on education differ from most mod- 
ern writings on the subject in one important respect: the 
author had his eye on the single youth, the son of a family 
of birth and wealth, who was to be educated alone; while !the edu- 
cational theorist of to-day, even when he is not dealing with popular 
elementary education, is usually concerned with institutions for 
training pupils in large groups. This distinction has inevitably a 
profound effect upon the nature of the principles laid down. 
Montaigne, Locke, and Milton are all examples of this earlier 
kind of discussion. It is assumed that all resources are at command, 
and the only questions to be settled are the comparative value of 
subjects and the best order and method of learning. On these points 
the opinions of these men are still valuable; and all three, but espe- 
cially Locke, give incidentally much information on the manners 
and state of culture of their times. 
The five "Essays" by Bacon named here do not form an attempt to 
construct a scheme of education, but deal suggestively with single 
points of importance in the training of children. "The New Atlantis" 
describes in "Solomon's House" an elaborate institution for advanc- 
ing knowledge, which anticipates in many respects the departments 
for research in modern universities. 
Swift's so called "Treatise" deals lightly with social rather than 
intellectual culture; and the chapter on the "Education of Women" 
by his contemporary, Defoe, shows how long it is since some views 
which we are apt to regard as entirely modern have been put 
forward. 
Lessing's treatise is more philosophical than educational in the 
ordinary sense, being rather an interpretation of history as the record 
of the development of the race than a plan for the future. The 
3 6 



EDUCATION 37 
letters in which Schiller discussed the "Æsthetic Education of Man" 
contain the essence of his views on art. 
It is characteristic of American democracy that the lectures by 
Channing should be on the elevation of the laboring classes, and 
should take up an educational problem at the end of the social scale 
most remote from that where Montaigne and Locke found their 
interest. 
Mill's "Autobiography" is an account of great interest of the edu. 
cation of a remarkable son by a remarkable father; and though con- 
taining much that has no direct bearing upon the training of the 
average child, it is valuable as showing what extraordinary results 
can be achieved under exceptional conditions. 
Newman's discussion of "The Idea of a University" deals with the 
ultimate aims of university education, and some of the more impor- 
tant considerations affecting the means of attaining them. Carlyle's 
address, delivered at Edinburgh while he was Lord Rector of his 
own University, is a sort of summary of an old man's wisdom on 
questions of a student's use of his time and the choice of his reading. 
Ruskin's well-known lectures, "Sesame and Lilies," deal in very 
different, but equally characteristic fashion with similar topics. 
In "Science and Culture," Huxley presents from the point of view 
of the scientist his side of the standing question of modern educa- 
tion: the comparative value of science and the classics as a means 
of culture. 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
Montaigne, Of the Institution and Education of Children 
Bacon, Of Travel 
Of Nature in Men 
Of Custom and Education 
Of Studies 
Of Parents and Children . 
The New Atlantis 
Milton, Tractate on Education. 
Locke, Some Thoughts on Education. 
Swift, Treatise on Good Manners and Good Breeding . 
Defoe, Education of Women 
Lessing, On the Education of the Human Race. 
Schiller, Letters upon the Æsthetic Education of Man . 


VOL. PAGE 
3 2 29 
3 4 6 
3 9 6 
3 9 8 
3 122 
3 19 
3 145 
3 235 
37 9 
27 99 
27 14 8 
3 2 18 5 
3 2 20 9 



3 8 


, 
READER S GUIDE 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
Channing, On the Elevation of the Laboring Classes 
Mill, Autobiography . 
Newman, The Idea of a University 
Carlyle, Inaugural Address at Edinburgh University. 
Ruskin, Sesame and Lilies . 
Huxley, Science and Culture 


VOL. PAGE 
28 311 
25 7 
28 31 
25 359 
28 93 
28 209 



D 
SCIENCE 


T HE writings of ancient times on physical science are now 
mainly of historical and curious interest; but from Greek 
times have come down these two interesting formulas to 
which the name of Hippocrates is attached, which show how loftly 
a conception the ancient physician held of his function, and which 
form the basis of the professional ethics of the modern doctor. 
The army surgeon is a modern official. In the sixteenth century, 
even an officer who wished medical or surgical attendance had to 
take his personal doctor with him, or trust to the quacks who 
swindled the rank and file. Paré was such a personal surgeon to 
several distinguished generals through many campaigns; and the 
account of his improvements in the treatment of wounds vies in 
interest with his description of the battles themselves. 
Few single scientific discoveries have influenced the world so pro- 
foundly as that which showed that the earth was not the center of 
the universe. The treatise in which Copernicus put forth the new 
theory is filled with arguments which are often preposterous, so that 
for the true explanation of the motions of the heavenly bodies the 
book is practically useless. But from his "Dedication" we gather 
something of the spirit of the man who led the way in this momen- 
tous reform. The "Principia" of Newton has immeasurably greater 
scientific value, but the reasoning is highly technical, so that the ordi- 
nary reader is glad to get the great physicist's own statement of the 
purpose and method of the work \vhich first expounded the law of 
gravitation. 
The papers by Harvey and Jenner are landmarks in the history of 
physiology and medicine, the one explaining for the nrst time the 
true theory of the circulation of the blood; the other putting forward 
the method of vaccination which has relieved the world of the 
scourge of smallpox. 


39 



, 
40 READER S GUIDE 
Faraday was not only a great investigator but also a great teacher, 
and these two books by him are classical expositions of fundamental 
laws in physics and chemistry. 
Dr . Holmes's paper is an interesting scientific argument, which 
proved of immense value in saving life; it is also an inspiring instance 
of the courage of a young scientist in risking professional disaster 
by attacking the practices and prej udices of his colleagues. 
The theories which lie behind Lord Lister's application of the 
antiseptic principle in surgery are expounded in the fascinating 
papers in which Pasteur makes the original argument for the germ 
theory of disease, and founds the science of bacteriology. 
In the chapters included in the following list from Sir Charles 
Lyell's "Principles of Geology," he combats the notion that to ex- 
plain the present condition of the earth it is necessary to assume a 
series of great catastrophes. A more comprehensive view of a mod- 
ern geologist's theory of how the physical world arrived at its pres- 
ent form is given in Geiláe's essay on "Geographical Evolution." 
The great German physicist, von Helmholtz, is here represented 
by a lecture on the fundamental principle of the conservation of 
energy, and one on the theory of glaciers, while his colleague in 
Britain, Sir William Thomson, Lord Kelvin, expounds the wave 
theory of light and the movement of the tides. 
It was on the voyage of the "Beagle" that Darwin collected the 
n1.aterial which suggested to him the great generalization later set 
forth in "The Origin of Species," and gave currency to a theory of 
development that has proved to be the most pervasive and influential 
force in the intellectual progress of modern times. 
How enormously modern astronomical investigation has increased 
our notion of the universe, of which we form so minute a part, is 
expounded by Ne\vcomb in his essay on "The Extent of the Uni- 
verse." 
Thus in the scientific section of these volumes the reader may 
gain from the pens of the leaders and discoverers themselves an idea 
of many of the most important conceptions in the sciences of Medi- 
cine, Surgery, Physiology, Biology, Bacteriology, Physics, Chemistry, 
Geology, and Astronomy. 



SCIENCE 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
The Oath of Hippocrates 
The Law of Hippocrates 
Paré, Journeys in Diverse Places 
Copernicus, Dedication of Revolutions of the Heavenly 
Bodies 39 
Harvey, On the Motion of the Heart and Blood of .A.nimals 38 
Newton, Preface to the Principia 39 
Jenner, The Three Original Publications on Vaccination 
against Smallpox . 
Faraday, The Forces of Matter. 
The Chemical History of a Candle . 
Holmes, The Contagiousness of Puerperal Fever . 
Lister, On the Antiseptic Principle In the Practice of 
Surgery . . 
Pasteur, The Physiological Theory of Fermentation. 
The Germ Theory and its Applications to Medicine 
and Surgery . 
On the Extension of the Germ Theory to the Eti- 
ology of Certain Common Diseases 
Lyell, Prejudices which have Retarded the Progress of 
Geology . 
Uniformity in the Series of Past Changes in the 
Animate and Inanimate W orIds . 
Von Helmholtz, On the Conservation of Force. 
Ice and Glaciers . 
Darwin, The Voyage of the Beagle 
The Origin of Species . 
Kelvin, The Wave Theory of Light 
The Tides 
Newcomb, The Extent of the Universe 
Geikie, Geographical Evolution. 


4 1 


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3 8 3 
3 8 4 
3 8 9 


52 
75 
150 


3 8 
3 0 
3 0 
3 8 


145 
7 
86 
223 


3 8 
3 8 


257 
275 
3 6 4 


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173 
211 
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29 
II 


3 0 
3 0 
3 0 


3 0 



E 
POLITICS 


F ROM the point of view that "history is past politics," it is evi- 
dent that such historical documents as those in the "Lives" of 
Plutarch and the "Letters" of Cicero and Pliny are also of 
value from the political point of vie\v. Many of the problems of 
politics change their form rather :than their essence from age to age, 
and in these records of the political struggles and principles of an- 
tiquity there are many illuminating parallelisms to the conditions 
of our own day. Even the contrast to modern democratic ideas of 
government w1h.ich the .theories of Machiavelli afford is suggestive; 
and in the institutions of Elizabethan England as described by 
William Harrison we may often find the germ of practices which 
persist here to-day. 
More's "Utopia" and Bacon's "New Atlantis" have the value 
belonging to any sketch of ideal conditions drawn up by men of 
capacity and experience; and, with much that is fantastic, both books 
still afford considerable practical suggestion for political progress. 
Those of Bacon's "Essays" which touch political topics contain 
abundance of acute observations on the conduct of public men, 
though the advice is sometimes, but not always, more suited to form- 
ing politicians than statesmen. 
Though dealing with the special subject of unlicensed printing, 
Milton, in his "Areopagitica," handles with a noble eloquence many 
of the fundamental questions affecting free government. Defoe's 
pamphlet treats in ironical strain the situation during a later period 
in the progress of England to\vards freedom and equality-in this 
case, religious equality; while Voltaire, coming from France a few 
years later, expresses his admiration for English tolerance. Of 
Rousseau's "Discourse" we have already spoken (I. A). 
"The Wealth of Nations" may be regarded as founding the mod- 
4 2 



POLITICS 


43 


ern science of political economy; and it remains the greatest general 
treatise on the subject. The present edition has been relieved of those 
passages which are out of date and no longer of value. 
In Burke's eloquent "Reflections" we get the view taken by an 
English constitutionalist of the principles of the French Revolution 
while it was still in progress; and in his "Letter to a Noble Lord" a 
vi vid glimpse of the workings of politics in England at the same 
period. 
Mill's treatise "On Liberty" is a classical argument on the relation 
of the individual to the state. 
The poetry of the nineteenth century contains much political a5 
well as philosophical thinking; and the pieces by Goldsmith, Words- 
worth, and Tennyson are favorable examples of the impassioned 
treatment of these themes in verse. 
The interest and importance of the American Documents here 
collected are obvious; and a careful study of these alone will go far 
to give a basis for an intelligent understanding of contemporary 
politics. 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR VOL. PAGE 
Plutarch, Lives of Greeks and Romans 12 5 
Cicero, Letters 9 8 1 
Pliny the Younger, Letters to Trajan 9 356 
Machiavelli, The Prince 3 6 ï 
Macaulay, Machiavelli 27 3 6 3 
More, Utopia . 3 6 135 
Harrison, Elizabethan England . 35 21 7 
Bacon, The New Atlantis 3 145 
Essays: Of Unity in Religion, Of Great Place, Of 
Nobility, Of Seditions and Troubles, Of Empire, 
Of Counsel, Of Delays, Of Cunning, Of Innova- 
tions, Of Despatch, Of the True Greatness of 
Kingdoms and Estates, Of Plantations, Of Ambi- 
tion, Of Usury, Of Negotiating, Of Followers and 
Friends, Of Suitors, Of Faction, Of Judicature, Of 
Vicissitudes of Things 3 7 
Milton, Areopagitica . 3 18 9 
Defoe, The Shortest Way with Dissenters. 27 133 
Voltaire, Letters on the English . 34 65 
Rousseau, Discourse on the Causes of Inequality. 34 16 5 



44 


, 
READER S GUIDE 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
Smith, The Wealth of Nations . 
Burke, Reflections on the French Revolution. 
Letter to a Noble Lord . 
Goldsmith, The Deserted Village . 
W ords\vorth, Political Sonnets . 
Tennyson, Locksley Hall 
Ma ud. . 
Sydney Smith, Fallacies of Anti-Reformers . 
Mill, On Liberty . 
Emerson, Politics . 
Lowell, Democracy 
The Present Crisis . 
Alnerican Historical Documents, especially 
The First Charter of Virginia 
The Mayflower Compact. 
The Fundamental Orders of Connecticut 
The Massachusetts Body of Liberties 
Winthrop, Arbitrary Government Described . 
The Instrument of Government . 
Sir Henry Vane, a Healing Question 
Declaration of Rights . 
Declaration of Independence 
Constitution of the United States . 
The Federalist, I and II 
Opinion of Chief Justice Marshall 
Washington, First Inaugural Address . 
Washington, Farewell Address . 
The Monroe Doctrine . 
Lincoln, Gettysburg Address . 


VOL. PAGE 
10 9 
· 24 143 
· 24 3 81 
· 4 1 5 0 9 
· 4 1 675 
· 4 2 979 
· 42 101 5 
· 27 225 
· 25 195 
5 239 
. 28 451 
· 4 2 137 0 


· 43 49 
· 43 59 
. 43 60 
· 43 66 
· 43 85 
. 43 106 
. 43 118 
. 43 147 
. 43 150 
43 180 
. 43 199 
. 43 208 
. 43 225 
. 43 233 
43 277 
. 43 4 1 5 



F 
VOYAGES AND TRAVELS 


T HE story of travel has always held a general fascination; 
and little is needed to introduce to the reader such a list 
as follows. Beginning with the account of ancient Egypt by 
Herodotus, the collection gives the narratives of the early voyages 
to America of Leif Ericsson, Columbus, Amerigo Vespucci, and 
Cabot; the campaigns followed by the French surgeon, Ambroise 
Paré, in the sixteenth century; the voyages, partly for exploration, 
largely for plunder, of the great seamen of Elizabeth's time, Drake, 
Gilbert, and Raleigh; and, in striking contrast, John Eliot's "Brief 
Narrative" of his travels in the attempt to propagate the Gospel 
among the American Indians. Goldsmith's "Traveller" describes 
many scenes in eighteenth century Europe; and in Dana's absorbing 
"Two Years Before the Mast" we have the double interest of a pic- 
ture of life on a sailing vessel two generations ago, and an admirable 
account of California as it was under the Spaniards, and before '49- 
Darwin's "Voyage of the Beagle," apart from its scientific impor- 
tance, is a highly interesting and modestly told story of exploration 
in remote seas. Emerson's "English Traits" is a penetrating descrip- 
tion and criticism of England, its people and its institutions, as the 
American philosopher saw it in the middle of the nineteenth century. 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
Herodotus, Egypt . 
Voyages to Vinland from Saga of Eric the Red 
Paré, Journeys in Diverse Places . 
Columbus, Letter Announcing Discovery of America 
Amerigo Vespucci, Account of his First Voyage . 
Cabot, Discovery of North America 
Sir Francis Drake Revived . 
Drake's Famous Voyage Round the World 
Drake's Great Armada . 


VOL. 
. 33 
. 43 
. 3 8 
. 43 
. 43 
. 43 
. 33 
. 33 
. 33 


45 


PAGE 
7 
5 
9 
21 
28 
45 
12 9 
199 
229 



4 6 


, 
READER S GUIDE 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
Sir Humphrey Gilbert's Voyage to Newfoundland . 
Raleigh, Discovery of Guiana . 
Eliot, Brief Narrative 
Goldsmith, The Traveller . 
Dana, Two Years Before the Mast . 
Darwin, The Voyage of the Beagle 
Emerson, English Traits. 


VOL. PAGE 
33 26 3 
33 3 11 
. 43 13 8 
. 4 1 5 20 
. 23 7 
. 29 II 
5 3 1 5 



G 
CRITICISM OF LITERATURE 
AND THE FINE ARTS 


W ILLIAM CAXTON, the first printer in England, took a 
much more personal interest in the productions of his press 
than does the modern publisher. He himself made several 
of the translations which he printed; and to other books he attached 
Prologues and Epilogues, \vhich, if not quite literary criticism after 
the modern manner, are yet interesting indications of the qualities 
which made the works which Caxton selected for publication the 
fa vorite reading of the end of the Middle Ages. 
Of the three critical writings selected from the sixteenth century, 
Montaigne's is a delightful talk on his personal tastes (see essay by 
Sainte-Beuve below); Sidney defends imaginative literature against 
the assaults of an extreme Puritan; and Spenser explains to his friend 
Raleigh the plan and purpose of "The Faerie Queene." 
Shakespeare, as is well known, paid no attention to the printing 
of his plays; and it was left for two of his fellow actors to make the 
first collected edition of them, seven years after his death. The 
unique importance of the volume makes the address of its editors 
to the readers a matter of curious interest. Of more real significance 
are the opinions, friendly yet candid, which Ben Jonson has left of 
his great fellow dramatist, and of his patron, Bacon. 
But it is with Dryden that we come to the first English critic on 
a large scale; and in his discussions on Chaucer and on Heroic 
Poetry we have him, both for style and matter, at his best. Swift's 
"Advice" is slighter, and, like all his work, displays his ironic temper. 
Fielding, in a prefatory chapter, defines and expounds his idea of a 
novel. Dr. Johnson's famous essay on Shakespeare originally formed 
the Preface to his edition of the plays; and it remains one of the most 
47 



4 8 


, 
READER S GUIDE 


important estimates of the genius of our greatest writer. In the 
"Life of Addison," Johnson was dealing with a subject where his 
eighteenth century limitations hampered him less, and the result is 
a delightful piece of appreciative criticism. 
So far the criticism in this list has been wholly literary. The next 
four writers are concerned with æsthetic principles in general, with, 
perhaps, a special interest in painting and sculpture. Goethe, in this 
manifesto of a new periodical to be devoted to the Fine Arts, gives 
impressively his view of the fundamentals of artistic training. Schil- 
ler, on a more extensive scale, treats of the cultivation of taste and 
the nature of the pleasure to be derived from art; while Hume and 
Burke deal with similar problems from different points of view. 
The "Prefaces" of Wordsworth and Hugo express in different but 
equally characteristic terms the revolt of the romantic poets of Eng- 
land and France respectively against the classical conventions that 
dominated poetry and the drama. Coleridge discourses in his own 
profound and often illuminating fashion on the essentials of poetry, 
as does Shelley in his eloquent and philosophical "Defense." Those 
who know Shelley only as the most exquisite of lyric poets will find 
that this essay will increase enormously their respect for his intel- 
lectual power. In the essay "On the Tragedies of Shakespeare" 
Lamb utters some of the most penetrating criticism ever passed upon 
the tragedy of "King Lear," and presses to an extreme his view of 
the inferiority of the stage to the study for the enjoyment of 
Shakespeare. 
Thackeray's lecture on Swift is a fine example of the biographical 
essay, and may be compared with Carlyle's estimate of Scott with 
interesting results. Both men deal more with character than style, 
and both care passionately for moral quality. 
Walt Whitman's "Preface," like his poems, stands by itself, the 
outspoken plea for an astounding extension of the limits of form 
and matter in poetry. His poems in the third volume of "English 
Poetry" in The Harvard Classics should be read in connection with 
this "Preface." 
Sainte-Beuve is generally placed at the head of European criticism 
in the nineteenth century; and the two papers here given are good 
examples of his manner. Renan, one of the most eloquent of mod- 



CRITICISM OF LITERATURE AND FINE ARTS 49 
ern writers in any country, discourses on "The Poetry of the Celtic 
Races" to which he himself belonged. Mazzini, pures.t of patriots, 
is represented by a paper \vhich shows his fine power of generaliza- 
tion and of taking large views. An Italian nationalist in feeling, 
Mazzini was continental in the range of his intellect. T aine' s fa- 
mous "Introduction" expounds his formula for explaining the char- 
acteristics of a literature. Whatever objections may be raised to his 
theory, there is no question of the brilliance of the presentation. 
Few critical writings of our own day have influenced the study of 
poetry so much as this of Matthew Arnold's. It is an excellent 
example of his style, and exhibits both the strength and the weak- 
ness of his critical thinking. 
"Sesame and Lilies" consists of two lectures, largely hortatory, but 
incidentally containing some notable criticism. Bagehot, best known 
as a writer on finance, appears here as a specimen of a strong non- 
literary intellect applying itself to the discussion of a literary topic. 
At the opposite extreme is the paper in which Poe, a master of the 
technical side of his art, treats of what he regards as its essence. In 
three essays, Emerson discourses suggestively, if unsystematically, 
on "The Poet," on "Beauty," and on "Literature." Finally, in 
Stevenson's essay on "Samuel Pepys," one of the most expert of 
literary craftsmen of modern times sketches the personality of the 
writer who wrote the most remarkable "Diary" in English Literature. 
SUBJECT AND AUTHOR VOL. PAGE 
Caxton, Prologue and Epilogue to the Histories of Troy 39 5 
Epilogue to Dictes and Sayings of the Philosophers 39 9 
Prologue to the Golden Legend . . 39 13 
Prologue to Caton . 39 15 
Epilogue to Æsop . 39 17 
Proem to Chaucer's Canterbury Tales . 39 18 
Prologue to Malory's King Arthur . 39 20 
Prologue to Virgil's Eneydos 39 24 
Montaigne, Of Bookes 3 2 87 
Sidney, Defense of Poesy 27 5 
Spenser, Prefatory Letter to Sir Walter Raleigh on the Faerie 
Queene . 39 61 
Heminge and Condell, Preface to the First Folio Edition of 
Shakespeare's Plays . 39 14 8 
Jonson, On Shakespeare. 27 55 



so , 
READER S GUIDE 
SUBJECT AND AUTHOR VOL. PAGE 
Jonson, On Bacon . . 27 56 
To the Memory of Mr. William Shakespeare . . 4 0 3 01 
Dryden, Preface to Fables (On Chaucer) . . 39 153 
Dedication of the Æneis (On Heroic Poetry) . 13 5 
Swift, Advice to a Young Poet . 27 10 4 
Fielding, Preface to Joseph Andrews (On the Comic Epic 
in Prose) . 39 17 6 
Johnson, Preface to Shakespeare . 39 208 
Life of Addison . . 27 155 
Goethe, Introduction to the Propyläen (On Fine Art) . 39 25 1 
Schiller, Letters upon the Æsthetic Education of Man . 3 2 20 9 
Hume, On the Standard of Taste. . 27 20 3 
Burke, On Taste . . 24 II 
On the Sublime and Beautiful . 24 29 
Wordsworth, Prefaces to Various Volumes of Poems 39 26 7 
Appendix to Lyrical Ballads . 39 29 2 
Essay Supplementary to Preface . 39 3 11 
Coleridge, On Poesy or Art . 27 255 
Lamb, On the Tragedies of Shakespeare. 27 299 
Shelley, A Defence of Poetry 27 3 2 9 
Hugo, Preface to Cromwell (On Romanticism) . . 39 337 
Thackeray, Jonathan Swift . . 28 7 
Carlyle, Sir Walter Scott . . 25 393 
Inaugural Address (On Books and Reading) 25 359 
Whitman, Preface to Leaves of Grass . . 39 3 88 
Sainte-Beuve, Montaigne . 3 2 10 5 
What is a Classic? 3 2 121 
Renan, The Poetry of the Celtic Races . . 3 2 137 
Mazzini, Byron and Goethe . . 3 2 377 
Taine, Introduction to History of English Literature . 39 4 10 
Arnold, The Study of Poetry . 28 65 
Ruskin, Sesame and Lilies . 28 93 
Bagehot, John Milton . 28 16 5 
Poe, The Poetic Principle . . 28 37 1 
Emerson, The Poet . 5 161 
Beauty . 5 297 
Literature . 5 43 2 
Stevenson, Samuel Pepys 28 28 5 



CLASS II 


O F the large variety of literary types represented in The Har- 
vard Classics, only a few of the more prominent have been 
selected for classification here. Others stand already grouped 
in the volumes: for, example, the three volumes of English Poetry, 
along \vith the works of Milton and Burns, contain most of the 
Lyric Poetry in the collection; and the Prefaces regarded as inde- 
pendent documents, are in one volurne. Still others, such as Allegory, 
Oratory, the Dialogue, occur in the lists made up according to sub- 
ject matter; and readers interested in these as forms can easily 
collect them from the Tables of Contents and the General Index. 


A 
DRAMA 


IN dramatic literature the palm of supremacy lies between Greece 
and England, and it is natural that these two countries should be 
most fully represented here. Both countries at a culminating point 
in their history expressed themselves in this form, and much of the 
intellectual and imaginative vitality of the Age of Pericles in Greece 
and the Age of Elizabeth in England can be apprehended from 
these dramas. Eight of the most distinguished masterpieces of the 
other countries of Europe have been added; so that the present list 
represents not unworthily the best in this form that the world has 
prod uced. 
These thirty-seven plays exhibit a great variety of dramatic form 
--classical and romantic tragedy, satirical and romantic comedy, 
chronicle history, masque, and cantata. No less varied are the 
themes; from gods to beggars all types of character appear, and every 
variety of human motive, human effort, and human suffering is 
shown. No other literary form could present in so few pages so just 
and so impressive a reflection of the pageant of human life. 
51 



52 


, 
READER S GUIDE 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
GREEK: Æschylus, Prometheus Bound 
Agamemnon 
The Libation-Bearers . 
The Furies . 
Sophocles, ffidi pus the King . 
Antigone 
Euripides, Hippolytus 
The Bacchæ 
Aristophanes, The Frogs . 


VOL. 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 


ENGLISH: Marlowe, Doctor Faustus 
Edward the Second 
Shakespeare, Hamlet . 
King Lear . 
Macbeth . 
The Tempest . 
Dekker, The Shoemaker's Holiday . 
Jonson, The Alchemist . 
Beaumont and Fletcher, Philaster 
Webster, The Duchess of Malfi . 
Massinger, A New Way to Pay Old Debts. 
Milton, Comus . 
Samson Agonistes 
Dryden, All for Love . 
Sheridan, The School for Scandal 
Goldsmith, She Stoops to Conquer . 
Burns, The Jolly Beggars. 
Shelley, The Cenci . 
Byron, Manfred 
Browning, A Blot in the 'Scutcheon 


19 
. 4 6 
. 4 6 
. 4 6 
. 4 6 
. 4 6 
47 
. 47 
47 
. 47 
. 47 
4 
4 
18 
18 
18 
6 
18 
18 
18 


SPANISH: Calderon, Life is a Dream . 


FRENCH: Corneille, Polyeucte . 
Racine, Phædra . 
Molière, T artuffe . 


GERMAN: Lessing, Minna von Barnhelm . 
Goethe, Faust 
Egmont 
Schiller, William Tell . 


26 
19 
19 
. 26 


PAGE 
166 
7 
7 6 
122 
20 9 
255 
3 0 3 
3 68 
439 


20 5 
7 
93 
21 5 
3 21 
397 
4 6 9 
543 
667 
755 
859 
44 
4 1 4 
23 
115 
20 5 
122 
281 
4 0 7 
359 


26 


'] 
77 
133 
199 


26 
26 
26 


299 
23 
253 
379 



B 
BIOGRAPHY AND LETTERS 


M OST of the titles in this list have already been the subject 
of comment; those that remain speak for themselves. Here 
are a number of records of actual human lives, all of them 
of notable people, chosen either for their representative or for their 
intrinsic value. Some of these records are by skilled biographers like 
Plutarch; in other cases, by letters, or confessions, or in set narra- 
tives, the story is told by the man himself; still others are summaries 
and estimates rather than detailed biographies. Perhaps the formal 
autobiographies are the most interesting and significant of all; and 
of these the personal revelations of St. Augustine, of Benvenuto 
Cellini, of Benjamin Franklin, and of John Stuart Mill stand in the 
first rank. 


Cicero, Letters . 
Pliny the Younger, Letters 
St. Augustine, Confessions. . 
Benvenuto Cellini, Autobiography. 
Roper, Life of Sir Thomas More . 
Walton, Life of Dr. Donne 
Life of George Herbert . 
Johnson, Life of Addison 
Burke, Letter to a Noble Lord. 


VOL. PAGE 
12 5 
12 35 
12 78 
12 106 
12 191 
12 147 
12 218 
12 264 
12 322 
9 81 
9 18 7 
7 5 
. 3 1 5 
. 3 6 89 
15 3 2 3 
15 373 
. 27 155 
. 24 3 81 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
PI utarch, Life of Themistocles . 
Pericles 
Aristides . 
Alcibiades 
Demosthenes 
Coriolanus 
Cicero 
Cæsar . 
Antony 


53 



54 


, 
READER S GUIDE 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
Franklin, Autobiography 
Woolman, Journal 
Macaulay, Machiavelli 
Thackeray, Jonathan Swift . 
Carlyle, Sir Walter Scott . 
Mill, Autobiography . 
Lowell, Abraham Lincoln 
Stevenson, Samuel Pepys 


VOL. PAGE 
I 5 
I 169 
27 3 6 3 
28 7 
. 25 393 
. 25 7 
28 429 
. 28 285 



c 
ESSA YS 


T HERE is almost no limit to the variety of theme which 
may be treated in the essay, and few rules can be laid down 
to regulate its form. Montaigne, who may be said to have 
originated this type of literature, remains one of the greatest masters 
of it; and in the specimens from his work in the present list one can 
find the ease and grace and the pleasant flavor of personal intimacy 
which constitute much of its charm. 
A large proportion of these essays deal with books, and of these 
something has already been said in the section on Criticism. Some, 
like those of Milton, Swift, Defoe, Newman, and Huxley, fall also 
under the heading of Education. A few treat of political matters; 
such are those of Sydney Smith, Mill, and Lowell. Others, such as 
some of Montaigne's, Ruskin's, Carlyle's, Emerson's, and Steven- 
son's, deal with matters of conduct, though not in the formal man- 
ner of the ethical philosopher. Bacon's "Essays" are concerned with 
so great a variety of subjects that classification is difficult; but the 
largest group form a sort of handbook of the principles on which 
success in public life was achieved in his time. Yet these more severe 
themes are mingled with others of more charm, where he chats 
pleasantly on an ideal palace or garden, or on the contriving of 
courtly entertainments. 
Of all prose forms, the essay is that which gives most scope for 
pure expression of personality. Those in the present list which rank 
highest as essays do so, not by virtue of the weight of their opinions, 
or arguments, or information, but by the spontaneity with which 
the author gives utterance to his mood or fancy. Thus the delight- 
ful essay of Cowley "Of Agriculture" is hardly to be recommended 
as a guide to farming; but as a quarter of an hour of graceful con- 
versation it is charming. Hazlitt, Leigh Hunt, Lamb, De Quincey, 
55 



56 READER'S GUIDE 
Thoreau, and Stevenson (in "Truth of Intercourse") all exhibit this 
individual quality, and reveal personalities of different kinds and 
degrees of attractiveness, but none without a high degree of interest. 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR VOL. PAGE 
Montaigne, That We Should not Judge of our Happinesse 
untill after our Death . . 3 2 5 
That to Philosophise is to Learne how to Die . 3 2 9 
Of the Institution and Education of Children. 32 29 
Of Friendship . 32 72 
Of Bookes . . 32 87 
Sidney, Defense of Poesy. 27 5 
Bacon, Essays . 3 7 
Milton, Tractate on Education. 3 235 
Cowley, Of Agriculture . . 27 61 
Dryden, Preface to Fables . . 39 153 
Dedication of the Æneis . 13 5 
Addison, Westminster Abbey 27 78 
Steele, The Spectator Club . . 27 83 
Swift, Hints towards an Essay on Conversation. . 27 91 
On Good Manners and Good Breeding . . 27 99 
A Letter of Advice to a Young Poet . 27 104 
On the Death of Esther Johnson (Stella) . 27 122 
Defoe, The Shortest Way with Dissenters . 27 133 
The Education of Women . 27 148 
Fielding, Preface to Joseph Andrews . . 39 176 
Johnson, Preface to Shakespeare . 39 208 
Preface to English Dictionary . . 39 182 
Life of Addison . 27 155 
Hume, On the Standard of Taste. 27 203 
Burke, On Taste . . 24 II 
Goethe, Introduction to the Propyläen . . 39 251 
Sydney Smith, Fallacies of Anti-Reformers . 27 225 
Wordsworth, Preface to Various Volumes of Poems . 39 267 
Appendix to Lyrical Ballads . . 39 292 
Essay Supplementary to Preface . . 39 31 I 
Coleridge, On Poesy or Art . . 27 255 
Hazlitt, Of Persons One would Wish to have Seen . . 27 267 
Leigh Hunt, Deaths of Little Children . . 27 285 
On the Realities of Imagination . 27 289 
Lamb, On the Tragedies of Shakspere . . 27 299 
De Quincey, Levana and Our Ladies of Sorro\v . 27 319 
Shelley, A Defence of Poetry . . 27 329 



ESSAYS 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
Channing, On the Elevation of the Laboring Classes . 
Hugo, Preface to Cromwell . 
Macaulay, Machiavelli 
Sainte- Beuve, Montaigne 
What is a Classic? 
Thackeray, Jonathan Swift . 
Renan, The Poetry of the Celtic Races . 
Mazzini, Byron and Goethe. 
Newman, The Idea of a University. 
Arnold, The Study of Poetry 
Ruskin, Sesame and Lilies 
Taine, Introduction to the History of English Literature. 
Bagehot, John Milton 
Poe, The Poetic Principle 
Carl yle, Characteristics 
Sir Walter Scott . 
Whitman, Preface to Leaves of Grass . 
Emerson, Essays . 
English Traits 
Mill, On Liberty . 
Huxley, Science and Culture 
Freeman, Race and Language 
Thoreau, Walking 
Lowell, Abraham Lincoln 
Democracy 
Stevenson, Truth of Intercourse 
Samuel Pepys 


57 


VOL. PAGE 
28 311 
39 337 
27 3 6 3 
3 2 10 5 
. 32 121 
28 7 
. 3 2 137 
. 3 2 377 
28 31 
28 65 
28 93 
. 39 4 10 
28 165 
. 28 371 
25 3 1 9 
25 393 
. 39 3 88 
5 5 
5 3 1 5 
25 195 
28 209 
28 227 
. 28 395 
. 28 429 
28 451 
. 28 277 
. 28 285 



D 
NARRATIVE POETRY AND 
PROSE FICTION 


I N this section we have the largest proportion of what frankly 
professes to be the literature of entertainment. All these titles 
belong to works which are in the first place good stories; and 
most of them have lived largely by virtue of this quality. They come 
from all centuries within the historic period, and from all the coun- 
tries within our range. They deal with war and peace, love and 
hate, gods and men and animals, angels and demons, historic fact, 
modern observation, and pure fancy; some mean no more than they 
seem to-simple tales of the action and suffering of men; others 
carry mystical significations hidden under the surface. 
But, though they may profess no more than a power to entertain, 
they, in fact, do far more for us. Each of these tales, in proportion 
to its truth to human nature and the effectiveness with which it is 
told, helps to make us more fully acquainted with our kind, broadens 
our sympathies, deepens our insight, serves us, in fact, as a kind of 
experience obtained at second hand. No less than the most weighty 
philosophy or the most informing history or science, then, do these 
stories in prose and poetry deserve their place among the essential 
instruments of mental and moral culture. 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
Homer, The Odyssey. 
Virgil, The Æneid 
Æsop' s Fables . 
Beowulf 
The Song of Roland 
The Song of the V olsungs . 
The Destruction of Dá Derga's Hostel . 
The Arabian Nights . 


VOL. PAGE 
. 22 9 
13 73 
17 II 
. 49 5 
. 49 95 
. 49 :257 
. 49 199 
16 15 


58 



NARRATIVE POETRY AND PROSE FICTION 59 
SUBJECT AND AUTHOR VOL. PAGE 
Dante, The Divine Comedy. 20 5 
Chaucer, Prologue to the Canterbury Tales . . 4 0 II 
The Nun's Priest's Tale . 4 0 34 
The Gest of Robyn Hode . . 4 0 128 
Traditional Ballads 4 0 51 
Malory, The Holy Grail . 35 10 5 
Cervantes, Don Quixote . 14 17 
Drayton, Agincourt . 4 0 222 
To the Virginian Voyage . 4 0 226 
Milton, Paradise Lost 4 8ï 
Paradise Regained 4 359 
Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress 15 13 
Addison, The Vision of Mirza . 27 73 
Steele, The Spectator Club . 27 83 
Goethe, Hermann and Dorothea 19 337 
Cowper, The Diverting History of John Gilpin. 4 1 54 6 
Burns, Tam 0' Shanter . 6 3 88 
Manzoni, I Promessi Sposi . 21 7 
Wordsworth, Michael 4 1 61 5 
Ruth 4 1 60 7 
Laodamia . 4 1 662 
Coleridge, The Ancient Mariner . 4 1 682 
Christabel . . 4 1 7 0 9 
Love 4 1 7 0 4 
Scott, Rosabelle . 4 1 74 8 
Lochinvar . 4 1 75 1 
Hogg, Kilmeny 4 1 75 6 
Byron, The Prisoner of Chillon 4 1 801 
The Destruction of Sennacherib . 4 1 7 8 5 
Campbell, Lord Ullin's Daughter . . 4 1 773 
Battle of the Baltic . . 4 1 779 
Hohenlinden . 4 1 7 81 
Keats, The Eve of St. Agnes . 4 1 883 
Landor, The Death of Artemidora . 4 1 9 02 
Iphigeneia 4 1 9 0 3 
Grin1m, Household Tales 17 47 
Andersen, Tales . 17 221 
Tennyson, Maud . . 4 2 101 5 
Morte d' Arth ur . 4 2 9 86 
The Lady of Shalott . 4 2 9 6 7 
The Revenge 4 2 100 7 
Rizpah . 4 2 1011 
Locksley Hall 4 2 979 



60 


, 
READER S GUIDE 


SUBJECT AND AUTHOR 
Browning, My Last Duchess 
How They Brought the Good News. 
Macaulay, The Armada. 
D. G. Rossetti, The King's Tragedy 
C. Rossetti, In the Round Tower at Jhansi . 
W. Morris, The Defence of Guenevere . 
Dobell, The Ballad of Keith of Ravelston . 
Poe, The Raven . 
Longfellow, Evangeline . 
The Wreck of the Hesperus . 
Paul Revere's Ride 
Whittier, Randolph of Roanoke 
Barclay of Ury . 
Maud Muller. 
Skipper Ireson's Ride 
The Pipes at Luckno\v . 
Barbara Frietchie . 
Lowell, The Courtin' 
Lanier, The Revenge of Hamish 


VOL. PAGE 
. 4 2 10 74 
. 42 1066 
. 4 1 9 1 5 
. 4 2 1153 
. 4 2 118 3 
. 4 2 118 3 
. 4 2 1114 
. 4 2 122 7 
. 4 2 13 00 
. 4 2 126 9 
. 4 2 12 95 
. 4 2 134 1 
. 4 2 1347 
. 4 2 135 1 
. 4 2 1357 
. 4 2 13 60 
. 4 2 13 62 
. 4 2 137 6 
. 4 2 1393 



INDEX TO FIRST LINES 
OF POEMS 



AN INDEX TO THE FIRST LINES 
OF POEMS, SONGS AND CHORUSES, 
HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
A batter'd, wreck'd old man. . 
A book was writ of late called T etrachordon . 
A chieftain to the Highlands bound . 
A feeling of sadness and longing . 
A fig for those by law protected . 
A flock of sheep that leisurely pass by . 
A garden is a lovesome thing, God wot . 
A good sword and a trusty hand . 
A grief without a pang, void, dark, and drear . 
A guid New-year I wish thee, Maggie. 
A head, pure, sinless quite of brain and soul . 
A heavy heart, Belovèd, have I borne . 
A high hall is there . 
A Highland lad my love was born. 
A hundred, a thousand to one; even so . 
A hundred thousand cycles vast . 
A king there was once reigning . 
A lassie all alone, was making her moan . 
A late lark twitters from the quiet skies . 
A little onward lend thy guiding hand . 
A man in prosperity resembleth a tree . 
A may of all mays . . . . 
A mighty fortress is our God . 
A million emeralds break from the ruby-budded lime . 
A moody child and wilàly wise . 
A pick-axe, and a spade, a spade . 
A plenteous place is Ireland for hospitable cheer . 
A povre wid we somdel stope in age . 
A prince can mak' a belted knight . 
A robe of seeming truth and trust . 
A Rose-bud by my early walk. 
A School for Scandal! tell me, I besetch you . 
A simple Child . 


63 


VOL. PAGE 
. 4 2 14 20 
4 79 
. 4 1 773 
. 28 382 
6 132 
41 680 
42 114 8 
42 1111 
25 86 
6 14ï 
6 325 
. 4 1 933 
49 297 
6 126 
. 42 118 3 
. 45 577 
19 9 1 
6 480 
. 4 2 120 9 
4 4 1 4 
16 203 
. 49 39 6 
. 45 557 
. 42 1018 
5 161 
. 4 6 193 
. 4 1 9 21 
. 4 0 34 
. 28 85 
6 95 
6 287 
18 113 
. 4 1 667 



64 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
A slave to Love's unbounded sway. 6 551 
A slumber did my spirit seal . 41 672 
A sweet disorder in the dress . . 4 0 336 
A voice by the cedar tree . . 42 1021 
A weary lot is thine, fair maid . . 4 1 743 
A wet sheet and a Bowing sea. . . . 4 1 783 
A widow bird sate mourning for her Love. . 41 848 
A wise priest knows he now must reap . . 45 671 
Abide with me! fast falls the eventide. . . 45 566 
Abou Ben .Adhem (may his tribe increase!) . . 41 870 
Absence, hear thou my protestation . . 4 0 313 
Abstain from censure; for it will 
trengthen the censured. 16 10 
Accuse me not, beseech thee, that I wear . . 4 I 929 
Adieu I a he2rt-warm fond adieu . 6 215 
Adieu, farewell earth's bliss. . 40 260 
Admiring Nature in her wildest grace 6 276 
Adopted in God's family, and so . 15 354 
Adown winding Nith I did wander . 6 469 
Ae day, as Death, that gruesome carl . 6 59 
Ae fond kiss, and then we sever . 6 428 
Afar the illustrious Exile roams. 6 290 
AfHicted regents of my soul. . 3 1 235 
Again rejoicing Nature sees 6 192 
Again the silent wheels of time 6 255 
Again yourselves compose · . 5 199 
Ah, broken is the golden bowl! the spirit flown forever. . 42 1224 
Ah, Chloris! could I now but sit . . 4 0 383 
Ah, Chloris, since it may not be 6 500 
Ah! County Guy, the hour is nigh . 4 1 743 
Ah, did you once see Shelley plain. . 42 1082 
Ah, rich in sorrow, thou . 19 157 
Ah, sun-flower! weary of time . . 4 1 584 
Ah, wasteful woman!-she who may. . 28 144 
Ah, what avails the sceptred race . . 41 898 
Ah, woe is me, my mother dear . 6 24 
Airly Beacon, Airly Beacon. . 42 1060 
Alas, 'tis true I have gone here and there. . 40 280 
Alexis, here she stayed; among these pines . . 4 0 329 
All along the valley, stream that flashest white . . 4 2 976 
All devil as I am, a damnèd wretch 6 23 
All hail! inexorable lord . . . . 6 194 
All in the Downs the fleet was moor'd . . 40 402 
All people that on earth do dwell . · 45 539 



POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 65 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
A' the lads 0' Thorniebank . 6 283 
All they who thoughtless are, nor heed . . 45 689 
All things are hush'd as Nature's self lay dead . 39 323 
All thoughts, all passions, all delights . 4 1 704 
A' ye wha live by sowps 0' drink. 6 216 
All-conquering have I now become, all-knowing . 45 724 
All's over, then: does truth sound bitter . 42 1069 
Altho' he has left me for greed 0' the siller . 6 4 I 5 
Altho' my back be at the wa' . 6 183 
Altho' my bed were in yon muir . 6 25 
Altho' thou maun never be mine . 6 55 I 
Although the Cross could not here Christ detain 15 355 
Amang the trees where humming bees . 6 479 
Amidst the silence of the darkest night . 14 33 I 
Among the heathy hills and ragged woods 6 28 I 
An honest man here lies at rest 6 50 
An somebody were come again 6 347 
An old man bending I come among new faces . 42 1408 
An ye had been whare I hae been. 6 360 
Ance crowdie, twice crowdie . 6 543 
Ance mair I hail thee, thou gloomy December. 6 430 
An' Charlie, he's my darling . 6 489 
And I'll kiss thee yet, yet . 6 30 
And is this-Yarrow ? -This the stream . 41 629 
And maun I still on Menie doat . 6 192 
An' 0 for ane an' twenty, Tam 6 415 
An' 0 my Eppie, my jewel, my Eppie ã 348 
And therefore if to love can be desert, I am not all unworthy 4 1 927 
And thou art dead, as young and fair . . 41 785 
And will he not come again . 46 182 
And wilt thou have me fashion into speech . 41 928 
And wilt thou leave me thus . . 40 192 
And ye shall walk in silk attire 41 580 
And yet, because thou overcomest so . . 4 1 929 
And yet I cannot reprehend the flight . 40 220 
Anna, thy charms my bosom fire 6 309 
Answer me when I call, 0 God of my righteousness. . 44 147 
Apples were they with which we were beguil'd . 15 267 
Ariel to Miranda:-Take . . 41 848 
Arms, and the man I sing, who, forc'd by fate 13 73 
Art thou pale for weariness 4 1 847 
Art thou poor, yet hast thou golden slumbers? . 40 318 
Art thou weary, art thou languid . 45 544 



66 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
Artemidora! Gods invisible . 
As a huge stone is sometimes seen to lie 
As ca uld a wind as ever blew 
As down the burn they took their way . 
As father Adam first was fooled 
As Bowers in rich profusion piled. 
As Heaven and Earth are fairer far 
As I cam by Crochallan 
As I gaed down the water-side 
As I gaed up by yon gate-end 
As I in hoary winter's night 
As I stood by yon roofless tower . 
As I stood by yon roofless tower . 
As I was a-wand'ring ae morning in spring. 
As I was walking all alane 
As I was walking up the street 
As it fell upon a day 
As Mailie, an' her lambs thegither . 
As oft as she names Phædria, you retort . 
As on the banks 0' wandering Nith . 
As one that for a weary space has lain . 
As ships, becalmed at eve, that lay 
As slow our ship her foamy track 
As sunbeams stream through liberal space 
As Tam the chapman on a day . 
As the hart panteth after the water brooks . 
As virtuous men pass mildly away . 
As virtuous men pass mildly away . 
As well might corn, as verse, in cities grow . 
As when a wretch, who, conscious of his crime . 
As when it happeneth that some lovely town . 
As, when the laboring Sun hath wrought his track . 
As when 'tis said, 'The tree bears fruit' . 
As yielding wax the artist's skill commands . 
Ascribe unto Jehovah, 0 ye sons of the mighty . 
Ask me no more where Jove bestows . 
Ask not the cause why sullen Spring . 
Ask why God made the gem so small 
At Brownhill we always get dainty good cheer. 
At Flores in the Azores, Sir Richard Grenville lay . 
At the corner of Wood Street, when daylight appears. 
At the last day, men shall wear 
At the last, tender! y 


VOL. PAGE 
4 I 9 02 
39 3 0 4 
6 427 
6 473 
6 58 
45 754 
5 21 4 
6 256 
6 356 
6 500 
40 218 
6 480 
6 481 
6 25 
4 0 74 
6 543 
4 0 28 3 
6 41 
9 12 7 
6 411 
22 7 
42 1121 
41 820 
4 2 12 53 
6 59 
44 194 
15 33 8 
4 0 3 0 4 
27 66 
24 3
 
4 0 3 2 9 
3 28 3 
45 68 3 
9 30
 
44 175 
4 0 35 1 
4 0 3 88 
6 404 
6 413 
4 2 100 7 
4 1 655 
5 29 0 
4 2 142
 



POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 67 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
At the mid hour of night, when stars are weeping, I fly. 41 822 
At the midnight in the silence of the sleep-time 42 I 10 9 
Attend, all ye who list to hear our noble England's praise. 4 1 9 1 5 
Auld chuckie Reekie's sair distrest 6 26 7 
Auld comrade dear, and brither sinner . 6 334 
Avenge, 0 Lord, thy slaughtered Saints, whose bones . 4 83 
Awake, Aeolian lyre, awake 4 0 453 
Awake, awake, my Lyre . 4 0 3 6 5 
Awake, my St. John! leave all meaner things 4 0 4 0 7 
Away! the moor is dark beneath the moon . . 4 I 854 
Awa' Whigs, awa' 6 360 
Awa' wi' your belles and your beauties . 6 4 6 9 
Awa' wi' your witchcraft 0' Beauty's alarms 6 54 8 
Ay flattering fortune look you never so fair . . 36 12 4 
Ay, tear her tattered ensign down . . 42 13 66 
Back and side go bare, go bare . . 40 19 0 
Balow, my babe, lie still and sleep . . 40 186 
Bannocks 0' bear meal . 6 49 0 
Bards of Passion and of Mirth . 4 1 873 
Be merciful unto me, 0 God, be merciful unto me . 44 211 
Be merciful unto me, 0 God; for man would swallow me up 44 210 
Be not dismayed, thou little Bock . . 45 559 
Be your words made, good Sir, of Indian ware. . 40 213 
Bear, lady nightingale above 19 86 
Beat! beat! drums!-blow! bugles! blow . . 42 14 02 
Beauteous Rosebud, young and gay . 6 33 1 
Beautiful Evelyn Hope is dead. 42 10 7 8 
Beauty like hers is genius. Not the call . . 42 1179 
Beauty sat bathing by a spring. . 40 201 
Beauty, sweet Love, is like the morning dew . . 40 22 I 
Because I feel that, in the Heavens above . . 42 1236 
Because the Few with signal virtue crowned . 42 1057 
Because thou hast the power and own'st the grace. 4 1 938 
Because you have thrown off your Prelate Lord. 4 80 
Beer bring I to thee . . 49 301 
Before the starry threshold of Jove's court 4 44 
Behind yon hills where Lugar flows . 6 46 
Behold, bless ye Jehovah, all ye servants of Jehovah. . 44 314 
Behold her, single in the field . . 4 1 654 
Behold, how fitly are the stages set 15 294 
Behold, how good and ho\v pleasant it is 44 314 
Behold, my love, how green the groves . 6 503 
Behold the hour, the boat, arrive . 6 429 



68 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
Behold the hour, the boat arrive . 
Being your slave, what should I do but tend 
Belovèd, my Belovèd, when I think . 
Belovèd, thou hast brought me many flowers 
Below thir stanes lie J arnie's banes 
Beneath these fruit-tree boughs that shed . 
Best and Brightest, come away. 
Between the dark and the daylight 
Beyond thee, dearie, beyond thee, dearie . 
Bid me to live, and I \vill live . 
Bird of the wilderness . 
Birds in the high Hall-garden . 
Bless Jehovah, 0 my soul 
Bless Jehovah, 0 my soul 
Bless Jesus Christ, 0 Cardoness 
Blessed are they that are perfect in the way . 
Blessed be Jehovah my rock 
Blessed is everyone that feareth Jehovah 
Blessed is he that considereth the poor 
Blessed is he whose transgression is forgiven 
Blessed is the man that walketh not in the counsel of the 
wicked 
Bless'd be the Day that I began 
Blessings on thee, little man 
Blest be M'Murdo to his latest day. 
Blest pair of Sirens, pledges of Heaven's joy 
Blow , blow, thou winter wind . 
BI ythe, blythe, and merry was she . 
BI ythe hae I been on yon hill , 
Bonie lassie, will ye go . 
Bonie wee thing, cannie wee thing 
Bonnie Kilmeny gaed up the glen . 
Borders of kohl enhance the \vitchery of her glance 
Borgia, thou once wert almost too august. 
Bow down thine ear, 0 Jehovah, and answer me . 
Braw, braw lads on Yarrow-braes . 
Break, break, break . 
Brief life is here our portion 
Bright Star! would I were steadfast as thou art . 
Brightest and best of the sons of the morning . 
Bring the bowl which you boast 
Build me straight, 0 worthy Master . 
Burly, dozing humble-bee 


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P_OEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 69 


FIRST LINES 
Busk ye, busk ye, my bonnie, bonnie bride . 
But do not let us quarrel any more . 
But, knowing no\v that they would have her speak . 
But lately seen in gladsome green. 
But only three in all God's universe . 
But rarely seen since Nature's birth . 
But souls that of his own good life partake . 
But warily tent when ye come to court me . 
But your allowance, and in that our all . 
Buy braw troggin frae the banks 0' Dee . 
By all I lov'd, neglected and forgot 
By Allah! good sir, I was not a robber . 
By Allan stream I chanc'd to rove. 
By cool Siloam's shady rill . 
By love, and by beauty, by law, and by duty 
By Oughtertyre grows the aik . 
By our first strange and fatal interview . 
By the cross, on which suspended 
By the rivers of Babylon .. . 
By the rude bridge that arched the flood . 
By what word's power, the key of paths untrod . 
By yon Castle wa', at the dose of the day . 
Ca' the yowes to the knowes 
Ca' the yowes to the knowes . 
Ca' the yowes to the knowes . 
Call for the robin-redbreast and the wren 
Calme was the day, and through the trembling ayre . 
Can I cease to care . 
Can it be right to give what I can give . 
Canst thou leave me thus, my Katie 
Captain
 or colonel, or knight in arms 
Care-charmer Sleep, son of the sable Night . 
Carle, an the King come 
Cast the bantling on the rocks . 
Cauld blaws the wind frae east to west . 
Cauld is the e'enin blast 
Cease, ye prudes, your envious railing . 
Cheer up, my mates, the wind does fairly blow. 
Cherry-ripe, ripe, ripe, I cry 
Chiefest glory of deathless Gods, Almighty for ever 
Child of Adam, let not hope make game of thee . 
Christ is arisen 
Circulate it in the large cup 


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70 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
Clarinda, mistress of my soul . 
Cold and dear-cut face, why come you so cruelly meek . 
Cold's the wind, and wet's the rain 
Cold's the wind, and wet's the rain 
Coldly, sadly descends . 
Come all ye jolly shepherds . 
Come away, come away, Death 
Come, bumpers high, express your joy 
Come, dear children, let us away . 
Come, gie's sang, Montgom'rie cried . 
Come hither, lads, and harken, for a tale there is to tell . 
Come hither, you that walk along the way . 
Come into the garden, Maud . 
Come into the garden, Maud . 
Come, let me take thee to my breast . 
Come little babe, come sill y soul . 
Come live with me and be my Love. 
Come my tan-faced children . 
Come, rest in this bosom, my own stricken deer . 
Come, Sleep; 0 Sleep! the certain knot of peace. 
Come to me, 0 ye children . 
Come under my plaid ie, the night's gaun to fa' 
Come unto these yellow sands . 
Comrades, leave me here a little . 
Condemn'd to Hope's delusive mine . 
Consider mine affliction, and deliver me . 
Consider what thou beholdest, 0 man 
Contented wi' little, and cantie wi' mair 
UCourage!" he said, and pointed toward the land . 
Courage, poor heart of stone 
Crabbed Age and Youth . 
Creator Spirit, by whose aid 
Creep into thy narrow bed . 
Criticks, I saw, that others' names efface . 
Cromwell, our chief of men, who through a cloud. 
Cupid and my Campaspe play'd 
Curse on ungrateful man, that can be pleased . 
Curs'd be the man, the poorest wretch in life 
Cyriack, this three years' day these eyes, though dear . 
Cyriack, \vhose grandsire on the royal bench 
Daughter of Chaos' doting years . 
Daughter of Jove, relentless power 
Daughter to that good Earl, once President . 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 7 1 


FIRST LINES 
Daughters of Time, the hypocritic Days . 
Day of wrath, that day whose knelling 
Dead, long dead . 
Deal bountifully with thy servant, that I may live . 
Dear -, I'll gie ye some advice. 
Dear love, for nothing less than thee . 
Dear Myra, the captive ribband's mine 
Dear Sir, at any time or tide 
Dear Smith, the slee'st pawkie thief . . 
Death, be not proud, though some have callèd thee 
Death stands above me, whispering lo\v . 
Degenerate Douglas! oh, the unworthy lord . 
Deliberate, and haste not 
Deliver me from mine enemies, 0 my God. 
Deliver me, 0 Jehovah, from the evil man . 
Del uded swain, the pleasure 
Depart from a place wherein is oppression 
Diaphenia like the daffadowndill y . 
Did I hear it half in a doze . 
Dire was the hate at old Harlaw. 
Dizzied faith and guilt and woe . 
Do ye indeed in silence speak righteousness 
Do you remember me? or are you proud . 
Does haughty Gaul invasion threat 
Does the road wind up-hill all the way . 
Dost thou not rise, indignant shade 
Oath then the world go thus, doth all thus move. 
Doubt thou the stars are fire 
Doubt you to whom my Muse these notes intendeth 
Down in yon garden sweet and gay . 
Drink to me only with thine eyes . 
Dulcinea here beneath . 
Duncan Gray earn' here to woo. 
Dweller in yon dungeon dark . 
Each altar had his fire 
Earl March look'd on his dying child. 
Earth has not anything to show more fair 
Earth'd up, here lies an imp 0' hell . 
Edina! Scotia's darling seat . 
E' en like two little bank-dividing brooks . 
Erewhile of music, and ethereal mirth 
Eternal Spirit of the chainless Mind . 
Ethereal minstrel! pilgrim of the sky . 


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72 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
Even as the dense and solid rock . 
Even as the word of "chariot" means 
Even in a palace life may be led well . 
Even such is time, that takes in trust . 
Even let the Fancy roam 
Except Jehovah build the house 
Excuse me, sirs, I pray-I can't yet speak . 
Expect na, sir, in this narration 
Faintly as tolls the evening chime. 
Fair and fair, and twice so fair. 
Fair Daffodils, we weep to see . 
Fair Empress of the poet's soul . 
Pair fa' your honest, sonsie face 
Fair is my Love and cruel as she's fair . 
Pair is my love, when her fair golden hairs. 
Fair maid, you need not take the hint . 
Fair pledges of a fruitful tree . 
Fair stood the wind for France 
Fair the face of orient day. . 
Fairest maid on D
von banks. 
Fairfax, whose name In arms through Europe rings . 
False friend, wilt thou smile or weep . 
False world, good night! since thou hast brought 
Fare thee well! and if for ever . 
Farewell to a' our Scottish fame . 
Farewell, dear friend! may guid luck hit you . 
Farewell, master; farewell, farewell 
Farewell, old Scotia's bleak domains . 
Farewell, rewards and fairies . 
Farewell! thou art too dear for my possessing. 
Farewell, thou fair day, thou green earth, and ye skies. 
Farewell, thou stream that winding flows. 
Farewell to the Highlands, farewell to the North . 
Farewell, ye dungeons dark and strong . 
Farewell, ye green meadows 
Fate gave the word, the arrow sped . 
Father of light and life, thou Good Supreme 
Fathers that wear rags . 
Fear death?-to feel the fog in my throat. 
Fear no more the heat 0' the sun. 
Fill me with the rosy wine . 
Fintry, my stay. in worldly strife . 
First time he kissed me, he but only kissed. 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
First when Maggie was my care . 
Five years have past; five summers, with the length. 
Flee with thy life if thou fearest oppression . 
Flow gently, sweet Afton! amang thy green braes. 
Flower in the crannied wall 
Fly, envious Time, till thou run out thy race. 
Follow thy fair sun, unhappy shadow . 
Follow your saint, follow with accents sweet. 
For a' that, an' a' that 
For a' that, an' a' that . 
For a' that, an' a' that . 
For auld lang syne, my dear . 
For ever, Fortune, wilt thou prove 
For ever, 0 Jehovah 
For he that can have good and evil doth choose . 
For lack of gold she's left me, 0 . 
For lo! thy law is passed 
For lords or kings I dinna mourn . 
For never yet hath anyone attained . 
For oh, her lanely nights are lang . 
For sense, they little owe to frugal Heav'n . 
For the tired slave, song lifts the languid oar . 
Fortress with turrets 
Forlorn, my Love, no comfort near. 
Forget not yet the tried intent . 
For us, down beaten by the storms of fate . 
For thee is laughing Nature gay . 
Fortune, that favours fools, these two 
hort hours . 
Four and twenty bonny boys . 
F our Seasons fill the measure of the year . 
Frae the friends and land I love . 
Fresh from the dewy hill, the merry year. 
Fret not thyself because of evil-doers . 
Friday first's the day appointed. 
Friend of the Poet, tried and leal . 
Friendship, mysterious cement of the soul 
From Harmony, from heavenly Harmony . 
From midst the barren earth, here overthrown . 
From Stirling Castle we had seen . 
From the forests and highlands. 
From the white-blossom'd sloe my dear Chloris requested . 
From thee, Eliza, I must go 
From those drear solitudes and frowsy cells. 


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74 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
From you have I been absent in the spring. . 40 27 8 
Full fathom five thy father lies 40 27 0 
Full fathom five thy father lies 46 4 1 3 
Full many a glorious morning have I seen . 40 27 2 
Full well thou know'st I love thee dear . 6 553 
Fy, let us a' to Kirkcudbright . 6 5 21 
Gane is the day, and mirk's the night 6 37 8 
Gat ye me, 0 gat ye me . 6 5 16 
Gather ye rose-buds while ye may. 4 0 335 
Gazing from each low bulwark of this bridge. 41 91 I 
Gem of the crimson-colour'd Even. 4 1 776 
Get up, get up for shame! The blooming morn . 4 0 339 
Gie him strong drink until he wink . 6 144 
Gifts of one who loved me . 5 219 
Give a man a horse he can ride . 4 2 1149 
Give all to love . 42 1244 
Give ear, 0 my people, to my law . 44 239 
Give ear, 0 Shepherd of Israel 44 245 
Give ear to my prayer, 0 God. 44 208 
Give ear to my words, 0 Jehovah. 44 148 
Give me more love, or more disdain . 4 0 352 
Give me my scallop-shell of quiet. 40 203 
Give me patience, 0 Allah. 16 50 
Give me the splendid silent sun with all his beams full- 
dazzling . 42 1410 
Give the king thy judgments, 0 God . 44 231 
Glooms of the live-oaks, beautiful-braided and 'woven . 42 1390 
Gloomy winter's now awa' 4 1 594 
Glory be to God on high 45 541 
Glory of warrior, glory of orator, glory of song 42 1005 
Go and catch a falling star . 4 0 307 
Go, fetch to me a pint 0' wiQ,e . 6 318 
Go from me. Yet I feel that I shall stand 4 I 925 
Go, lovely Rose 4 0 357 
Go not, happy day 42 1033 
Go now my little Book, to every place. 15 169 
Go, Soul, the body's guest 40 204 
Go, wanton muse, but go with care 9 248 
God be merciful unto us, and bless us . . 44 222 
God is our refuge and strength . 44 199 
God makes sech nights, all white an' still 42 1376 
God moves in a mysterious way . . 45 562 
God prosper long our noble king. 4 0 93 



POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 7S 


FIRST LINES 
God standeth in the congregation of God 
Goethe in Weimar sleeps, and Greece 
Gold and iron are good. . 
Good-bye, proud world! I'm going home. 
Good-morrow to the day so fair 
Gracie, thou art a man of worth . 
Grant me, indulgent Heaven, that I may live . 
Great deeds of bale . 
Great is Jehovah, and greatly to be praised . 
Great spirits now on earth are sojourning 
Green grow the rashes, a . 
Grow old along with me 
Gude pity me, because I'm little . 
Gudrun of old days. 
Guid-mornin' to your Majesty . 
Guid speed and furder to you, Johnie 
Ha! whaur ye gaun, ye crowlin ferlie 
Had I a cave on some wild distant shore 
Had I the wyte, had I the wyte . 
Had I wept before she did 
Had we never loved sae kindly. 
Hail! beauteous Stranger of the wood . 
Hail, famous man! whom fortune hath so blist . 
Hail, Native Language, that by sine\vs weak 
Hail, Poesie! thou Nymph reserv'd 
Hail, thairm-inspirin', ratdin' Willie . 
Hail to thee, blithe Spirit . 
Half a league, half a league 
Hallow the threshold, crown the posts anew . 
Harne, harne, harne, 0 hame fain \vad I be . 
Happy the man, whose wish and care 
Happy those early days, when I . 
Happy those which, for more commodity 
Happy were he could finish forth his fate . 
Hard Texts are Nuts (I will not call them cheaters) 
Hark, hark, my soul! angelic songs are s\velling 
Hark! hark! the lark at heaven's gate sings . 
Hark! how aU the welkin rings 
Hark! I hear the tramp of thousands. 
Hark the mavis' e'ening sang. . . . . 
Harp of the North, farewell! The hills grow dark . 
Harry, whose tuneful and well-measured song . 
Has auld Kilmarnock seen the deil 


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76 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 
VOL. PAGE 


FIRST LINES 
Hast thou a charm to stay the morning-star 
Hasten, ye faithful, glad, joyful, and holy 
Have mercy upon me, 0 God, according to thy loving- 
kindness . 
Have more than thou showest . 
Haymakers, rakers, reapers, and mowers . 
He clenched his pampWet in his fist. 
He first by Grace must conquer'd be . 
He is dead, the beautiful youth 
He is gone on the mountain . 
He that dwelleth in the secret place of the Most High . 
He that has and a little tiny wit . 
He that is down needs fear no fall 
He that loves a rosy cheek . 
He used his lances as pens. . 
He who of Rankine sang, lies stiff and dead . 
He whom we mourned as dead 
He's ower the hills that I lo'e weel . 
Health to the Maxwells' veteran Chief 
Hear, Land 0' Cakes and brither Scots 
Hear my cry, 0 God 
Hear my prayer, 0 Jehovah 
Hear my prayer, 0 Jehovah; give ear to my supplications 
Hear my voice, 0 God, in my complaint . 
Hear the right, 0 Jehovah, attend unto my cry. 
Hear the sledges with the bells 
Hear this, all ye peoples 
Hear what God, the Lord, hath spoken . 
Hee balou, my sweet wee Donald . 
Helen, thy beauty is to me . 
Help, Jehovah; for the godly man ceaseth 
Hence, all you vain delights 
Hence, loathèd Melancholy . 
Hence, overshadowing gloom . 
Hence, vain deluding Joys . 
Hengist had verament . 
Her brother is coming back to-night . 
Her daddie forbad, her minnie forbad 
Her flowing locks, the raven's wing . 
Her of your name, \vhose fair inheritance 
Her skin is like silk, and her speech is soft . 
Here a little child I stand . 
Here, a sheer hulk, lies DOOr Tom Bowling. 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 77 


FIRST LINES 
Here am I laid, my life of misery done . 
Here awa, there awa, wandering Willie . 
Here Brewer Gabriel's fire's extinct 
Here cursing, swearing Burton lies 
Here, ever since you went abroad . 
Here Holy Willie's sair worn clay . 
Here is the glen and here the bower . 
Here lie Willie Michie's banes. 
Here lies a mock Marquis, whose titles were shamm'J 
Here lies Boghead amang the dead 
Here lies John Bushby, honest man . 
Here lies J ohnie Pigeon 
Here lies, now a prey to insulting neglect 
Here lies old Hobson. Death hath broke his girt . 
Here lies our Sovereign Lord the King . 
Here lieth Bernardone, ass and pig 
Here lieth one who did most truly prove. 
Here, of a loving swain . 
Here Souter Hood in death doth sleep . 
Here Stuarts once in glory reigned 
Here was a people whom, after their works . 
Here, where the Scottish Muse immortal lives . 
Here, where the world is quiet 
Here will I hold. If there's a power above us . 
Here's a bottle and an honest friend . 
Here's a health to ane I loe dear . 
Here's a health to them that's awa 
Here's to the maiden of bashful fifteen . 
Here's to the maiden of bashful fifteen . 
Here's to the year that's awa' . 
Here's to thy health, my bonie lass . 
H ' h ' ' h ' 
ey, ca t ro, ca t ro . 
Hey, the dusty Miller 
Hie upon Hielands, .. . 
High grace, the dower of queens; and therewithal . 
His face with smile eternal drest . 
His foundation is in the holy mountains. 
Hnikar I hight 
Hold, mighty man, I cry all this we know . 
Hold not thy peace, 0 God of my praise . 
Holy amity I which, with nimble wings . 
Holy, holy, holyl Lord God Almighty 
Home they brought her warrior dead . 


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78 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
Homer, thy song men liken to the sea 
Honest Will to Heaven's away 
Honour, riches, marriage-blessing . 
Ho\v amiable are thy tabernacles . 
How blest the happy solitude . 
How can my poor heart be glad . 
How cold is that bosom which folly once fired. 
How cruel are the parents . 
How daur ye ca' me howlet-face 
Ho\v delicious is the winning . 
How do I love thee? Let me count the \vays . 
How fresh, 0 Lord, how sweet and clean . 
Ho\v good is it to pardon one able to resist . 
How happy is he born and taught . 
How haps it, Rozinante, thou art so lean . 
How hath time made me to tremble . 
How lang and dreary is the night 
Ho\v, Liberty! girl, can it be by thee named . 
How like a winter hath my absence been 
How long and dreary is the night 
How long, 0 Jehovah? wilt thou forget me for ever. 
How many companies have alighted . 
How many wretched persons are destitute of ease 
How near to good is what is fair . 
How often have I stood in fight . 
Ho\v pleasant the banks of the clear winding Devon . 
How should I your true love know . 
How should I your true love know . 
How sleep the Brave, who sink to rest . 
How soon hath Time, the subtle thief of youth . 
Ho\v sweet the answer Echo makes . 
How vainly men themselves amaze 
How Wisdom and Folly meet, mix and unite. 
Humid seal of soft affections 
"Husband, husband, cease your strife" . 
I am a Bard of no regard . 
I am a fiddler to my trade 
I am a keeper of the law. 
I am a mariner to love . 
I am a son of Mars who have been in many wars. 
I am enamoured of her . 
I am monarch of all I survey . 
I am my mammy's ae bairn 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 79 


FIRST LINES 
I am not of the noble Grecian race . 
I arise from dreams of thee 
I arise from dreams of thee 
I bought my wife a stane 0' lint . 
I bring fresh showers for the thirsting flowers . 
I call no Goddess to inspire my strains 
I Catherine am a Douglas born . 
I coft a stane 0' haslock woo' . 
I cry with my voice unto Jehovah . 
I did but prompt the age to quit their clogs . 
I die, and if I cannot be believed . 
I do confess thou art sae fair . 
I dream'd I lay where flowers were springing . 
I dream'd that as I wander'd by the way. 
I du believe in Freedom's cause . 
I fear thy kisses, gentle maiden 
I fee'd a man at Michaelmas . 
I fill this cup to one made up . 
I gaed a waefu' gate yestreen . 
I gaed up to Dunse . 
I gat your letter, winsome Willie . 
I gazed upon the glorious sky . 
I got me flowers to strew Thy way. 
I had a dream, which was not all a dream 
I had sax owsen' in a .. pie ugh . 
I hae a wife of my ain . 
I hae been at Crookieden . 
I hate the dreadful hollow behind the little wood . 
I hate them that are of a double mind . 
I have called with my whole heart . 
I have done justice and righteousness 
I have had playmates, I have had companions . 
I have heard tell . 
I have led her home, my love, my only friend . 
I heard a thousand blended notes . 
I heard the trailing garments of the Night . 
I hold it, sir, my bounden duty 
I know a little garden-close . 
I know, Olalia, thou dost me adore 
I know a thing that's most uncommon . 
I lang hae thought, my youthfu' friend . 
I lift my heavy heart up solemnly . 
I like a church; I like a co\vl . 


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80 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
I lived with visions for my company . 
I lo'ed ne'er a laddie but ane . 
I long to talk with some old lover's ghost 
I love, and he loves me again . 
I love Jehovah, because he heareth 
I love thee, 0 Jehovah, my strength . 
I loved a lass, a fair one . 
I met a traveller from an antique land 
I mind it wee I in early date . 
I murder hate by flood or field . 
I must not grieve my Love, whose eyes \vould read. 
I never gave a lock of hair away . 
I never saw a fairer . 
I once was a maid, tho' I cannot tell when . 
I put my hat upon my head . 
I rede you, beware at the hunting, young mer. . 
I remember, I remember 
I said, I will take heed to my "Tays . 
I said-Then, dearest, since 'tis so 
I saw him once before . 
I saw where in the shroud did lurk 
I see a form, I see a face . 
I see thine image through my tears to-night . 
I sing of a Whistle, a Whistle of worth . 
I sprang to the stirrup, and Joris, and he 
I stood on the bridge at midnight 
I strove with none; for none was worth the strife . 
I struck the board and cried, No more 
I thank all \vho have loved me in their hearts . 
I think of thee !-my thoughts do twine and bud 
I thought of Thee, my partner and my guide . 
I thought once how Theocritus had sung 
I tore, I hackt, abolish'd, said and did . 
I travell'd among unknown men . 
I waited patiently for Jehovah . 
I wander'd lonely as a cloud 
I was glad when they said unto me 
I was thy neighbour once, thou rugged Pile . 
I was walking a mile 
I weep for Adonais-he is dead . 
I, who erewhile the happy Garden sung. 
I, who was late so volatile and gay 
I will bless Jehovah at all times . 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 81 


FIRST LINES 
I will cry unto God with my voice 
I will extol thee, my God, 0 King 
I will extol thee, 0 Jehovah; for thou hast raised me up 
I will give thanks unto Jehovah with my whole heart . 
I will give thee thanks with my whole heart 
I will lift up mine eyes unto the mountains . 
I will sing of lovingkindness and justice . 
I will sing of the lovingkindness of Jehovah for ever . 
I wish I were where Helen lies 
I wonder, by my troth, what thou and I . 
I'll aye ca' in by yon town . 
I'm now arrived-thanks to the gods 
I'm o'er young, I'm o'er young 
I'm sittin' on the stile, Mary 
I'm three times doubly o'er your debtor . 
I'm wearing awa', Jean . 
I've heard them lilting at our ewe-milking . 
I've seen the smiling 
If age brought nothing worse than this . 
If all the world and love were young . 
If aught of oaten stop or pastoral song . 
If doughty deeds my lady please . 
If from the public way you turn your steps 
If I be possessed of wealth and be not liberal . 
If I fail any day to render thee due thanks . 
If I freely can discover . 
If I have faltered more or less . 
If I leave all for thee, wilt thou exchange . 
If I, my lord, could show to you the truth . 
If it had not been Jehovah who was on our side . 
If love were what the rose is . 
If of love we complain, what shall we say . 
If " N " I " N " 
one says 0, answer o. 
If the red slayer think he slays 
If thou chance for to find . 
If thou must love me, let it be for nought . 
If thou should ask my love . . . 
If thou survive my well-contented day . 
If to be absent were to be. . . . 
If women could be fair, and yet not fond . 
If ye gae up to yon hill-tap . 
If yet I have not all thy love. . . . . 
If you rattle along like your Mistress's tongue . 


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82 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
Ilk care and fear, when thou art near . 6 30 
Ill-fated genius! Heaven-taught Fergusson . 6 431 
In a coign of the cliff between lowland and highland. . 42 1207 
In a drear-nighted December . . 41 87'5 
In close intrigue, their faculty's but weak 5 378 
In comin' by the brig 0' Dye . 6 28 3 
In days long gone . . . 49 407 
In death for life I seek . 14 3 2 4 
In going to my naked bed as one that would have slept. 40 201 
In Jehovah do I take refuge 44 155 
In Judah is God known 44 237 
In London city was Bicham born. . 40 84 
In Love, if Love be Love, if Love be ours . . 42 976 
In Mauchline there dwells six proper young belles. 6 58 
In my distress I cried unto Jehovah . 44 306 
In Politics if thou would'st mix . 6 452 
In proportion to one's labour, eminences are gained 16 235 
I n Scotland there was a babie born 4 0 59 
In se'enteen hunder 'n forty-nine . 6 500 
In simmer, when the hay was mawn . 6 440 
In T arbolton, ye ken, there are proper young men . 6 25 
In the downhill of life, when I find I'm declining. . 4 1 592 
In the greenest of our valleys . 42 1225 
In the higWands, in the country places . . 42 1212 
In the merry month of May 40 196 
In the midway of this our mortal life . 20 5 
In the sweet shire of Cardigan . 4 I 647 
In thee, 0 Jehovah, do I take refuge . 44 177 
In thee, 0 Jehovah, do I take refuge . 44 229 
In this strange land, this uncouth clime . 6 305 
In unploughed Maine he sought the lumberers' gang . 42 1251 
In vain to me the smiling mornings shine . 39 275 
In wood and wild, ye warbling throng . 6 466 
In Xanadu did Kubla Khan . 41 701 
In youth, when I did love, did love . 46 192 
Indeed this very love which is my boast. 41 928 
Inhuman man! curse on thy barb'rous art 6 339 
Instead of a Song, boys, I'll give you a Toast . 6 459 
Into the proud erected diamond stock 14 519 
Inverey earn doun Deeside, w.histlin and playin . 40 119 
Iphigeneia, when she heard her doom 4 1 903 
Is it indeed so? If I lay here dead 4 1 932 
Is it not better at an early hour . . 4 1 9<>5 



POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 83 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
Is there a whim-inspirèd fool . 6 218 
Is there for honest Poverty . 6 511 
Is this thy plighted, fond regard . 6 5<>9 
It befell at Martynmas . . 40 103 
It fell about the Lammus time. . 40 88 
It fell about the Martinmas time . . 4 0 87 
It fell upon a holly eve . 4 0 24 7 
It is a beauteous evening, calm and free. . 4 1 673 
It is a good thing to give thanks unto Jehovah. . 44 260 
It is an ancient Mariner 41 682 
It is na, Jean, thy bonie face 6 316 
It is not Beauty I demand . 4 1 913 
It is not growing like a tree 4 0 291 
It is not to be thought of that the flood 4 I 675 
It little profits that an idle king . . 4 2 977 
It was a dismal and a fearful night . 4 0 30 
It was a lover and his lass . 40 263 
It was a summer evening . 4 1 732 
It was a' for our rightfu' King 6 491 
It was fifty years ago . . 4 2 1293 
It was in and about the Martinmas time . 40 68 
It was in sweet Senegal that my foes did me enthral . 6 437 
It was many and many a year ago . 4 2 1239 
It was not like your great and gracious ways . 42 1112 
It was roses, roses, all the way . 42 1082 
It was the charming month of May . 6 504 
It was the schooner Hesperus . 42 12l>9 
It was the winter wild . 4 8 
I t was three slim does and a ten-tined buck in the bracken 

. . 
 1m 
It was upon a Lammas night . 6 44- 
Ithers seek they ken na what . 6 442 
Jamie, come try me . 6 343 
Jehovah answer thee in the day of trouble . . 44 164 
Jehovah, how are mine adversaries increased .. 44 146 
Jehovah, I have called upon thee; make haste unto me . 44 322 
Jehovah is my light and my salvation 44 rJ2 
Jehovah is my portion . 44 298 
Jehovah is my shepherd 44 168 
Jehovah, my heart is not haughty. 44 312 
Jehovah reigneth; he is clothed with majesty 44 261 
Jehovah reigneth; let the earth rejoice 44 26 5 
Jehovah reigneth; let the peoples tremble 44 266 



84 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
Jehovah, remember for David . 
Jehovah saith unto my lord, Sit thou at my right hand. 
Jehovah, thou hast been favorable unto thy land. 
Jehovah, who shall sojourn in thy tabernacle. 
Jenny kiss'd me when we met. 
Jerusalem the golden . 
Jesu, the very thought of thee . 
Jesus, lover of my soul . 
Jesus shall reign where'er the sun . 
Jesus, Thou Joy of loving hearts . 
Jockey's taen the parting kiss . 
John Anderson, my jo, John . 
John Gilpin was a citizen . 
Judge me, a God, and plead my cause against an ungodly 


. << 
Judge me, a Jehovah, for I have walked in mine integrity. 44 
Just for a handful of silver he left us . 42 
Kathrina say . 19 
Kemble, thou cur'st my unbelief . 6 
Ken ye aught 0' Captain Grose?-Igo and ago . 6 
Kilmarnock wabsters, fidge an' claw . 6 
Kind gentlemen and ladies fair 19 
Kind Sir, I've read your paper through 6 
Know, Celia, since thou art so proud . 40 
Know thou, a stranger to the fame . 6 
Lady anlie, honest Lucky . 6 
Lady! that in the prime of earliest youth . 4 
Lament him, Mauchline husbands a' . 6 
Lament in rhyme, lament in prose . 6 
Lassie wi' the lint-white locks . 6 
Last May, a braw wooer cam doun the lang glen. 6 
Late at e'en, drinkin the wine . . 40 
Late crippl'd of an arm, and now a leg. 6 
Late, late yestreen I saw the new Moon . 41 
Lawrence, of virtuous father virtuous son 4 
Lay a garland on my hearse. 40 
Lead, kindly Light, amid the encircling gloom . 45 
Lead me, a God, and Thou, a Destiny . 2 
Leeze me on drink! it gies us mair . 28 
Let God arise, let his enemies be scattered . 44 
Let half -starv'd slaves in warmer skies 6 
Let ignorance a little while now muse . 
Let India boast her palms, nor envy we . 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 
FIRST LINES VOL. 
Let me not to the marriage of true minds . 40 
Let me ryke up to dight that tear. . . . 6 
Let my cry come near before thee, a Jehovah . 44 
Let not Ambition mock their useful toil 6 
Let not Woman e'er complain 6 
Let other heroes boast their scars . 6 
Let other poets raise a frácas . 6 
Let others sing of Knights and Paladines . 40 
Let schoolmasters puzzle their brain . 18 
Let the Most Blessed be my guide 15 
Let the toast pass 18 
Let the world's sharpness, like a clasping knife 41 
Let thy lovingkindnesses also come unto me, a Jehovah 44 
Let us begin and carry up this corpse 42 
Let us drink and be merry, dance, joke, and rejOice . 40 
Let us with a gladsome mind 4 
Life! I know not what thou art . 41 
Life ne'er exulted in so rich a prize . 6 
Life of Life! Thy lips enkindle . 4 1 
Light lay the earth on Billy's breast . 6 
Like as the culver, on the barèd bough . 4 0 
Like as the waves make towards the pebbled shore 40 
Like some brave steed that oft before . 9 
Like to the clear in highest sphere 4 0 
Listen, my children, and you shall hear . 4 2 
Listen to me, as when ye heard our father . 4 2 
Little I ask; my wants are few. 4 2 
Little think'st thou, poor flower 4 0 
Live in these conquering leaves 4 0 
Lo, praise of the prowess of people-kings 49 
L ,.. I ' h 
o. 'tis a ga a nlg t . . . 4 2 
Lo! where the four mimosas blend their shade. 4 1 
Lo! where the rosy-bosom'd Hours 4 0 
Lock the door, Lariston, lion of Liddisdale . 4 1 
Lone on the bleaky hills the straying flocks . 6 
Long-expected one-and-twenty . 4 1 
Long fed on boundless hopes, a race of man . 4 2 
Long have I sighed for a calm 4 2 
Long have I slept . 49 
Long life, my Lord, an' health be yours . 6 
Long, long the night 6 
Look not thou on beauty's charming. . 4 1 
Look, Nymphs and Shepherds, look . 4 


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86 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 
VOL. PAGE 


FIRST LINES 
Lord of all being, throned afar . 
Lord Thomas and Fair Annet . 
Lord, thou hast been our dwelling-place . 
Lord, to account who dares thee call . 
Lord, we thank, and thee adore 
Lords, knights, and squires, the numerous band. 
Loth am I, sister . 
Loud blaw the frosty breezes . 
Louis, what reck I by thee . 
Love bade me welcome; yet my soul drew back. 
Love guards the roses of thy lips . 
Love in her eyes sits playing . 
Love in my bosom like a bee . 
Love not me for comely grace . 
Love thou thy land, with love far-brought . 
Love thy country, wish it well . 
Lovely was she by the dawn 
Loving in truth, and fain in verse my love to sho\v 
Lythe and listen, gentilmen 
Maid of Athens, ere we part . 
Make a joyful noise unto God, all the earth . 

fake a joyful noise unto Jehovah, all ye lands . 
Make haste, 0 God, to deliver me . 
Maker of all, the Lord . 
Mally's meek, Mally's sweet 
Man is his own star; and the soul that can . 
Many a green isle needs must be . 
Many a time have they afflicted me from my youth up . 
March, march, Ettrick and Teviotdale 
Mark yonder pomp of costly fashion . 
Martial, the things that do attain . 
Mary! I want a lyre with other strings. 

1aud has a garden of roses 
NIaud Muller on a summer's day. 
Maugre the ravings that are set abroach 
Maxwell, if merit here you crave . 
May I lose my heart if it cease to love you . 
Meet me on the warlock knowe 
Merrily swinging on brier and weed . 
Methought I saw my late espousèd saint . 
Milton! thou shouldst be living at this hour . 
Mine adventure to the Meek One. 
Mine be a cot beside the hill . 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 87 


FIRST LINES 
Morning arises stormy and pale 
Mortality, behold and fear. . . . . . . 
Most glorious Lord of Lyfe! that, on this day 
Most sweet it is with unuplifted eyes . 
Mother, I cannot mind my wheel . 
Much have I travell'd in the realms of gold . 
Music, when soft voices die. 
Musing on the roaring ocean . 
My blessings on ye, honest wife . . . 
My blessin's upon thy sweet wee lippie 
My bonie lass, I work in brass. 
My curse upon your venom'd stang . 
My days among the Dead are past. 
My dear and only Love, I pray 
My faith looks up to thee . 
My father was a farmer upon the Carrick border, 0 . 
My future will not copy fair my past . 
My girl she's airy, she's buxom and gay . 
My God, I love thee; not because. 
My God, my God 
My God, my God, why hast thou forsaken me . 
My God, where is that ancient heat towards thee . 
My godlike friend-nay, do not stare 
My good blade carves the casques of men . 
My hair is gray, but not with years . 
My Harry was a gallant gay . 
My heart aches, and a drowsy numbness pains . 
My heart is a-breaking, dear Tittie 
My heart is fixed, 0 God . 
My heart is sair-I dare na tell 
My heart is wae, and unco wae 
My heart leaps up when I behold. 
My heart overfloweth with a goodly matter . 
My heart was ance as blithe and free . 
My heart's in the Highlands, my heart is not here. 
My honor'd Colonel, deep I feel . 
My lady's gown, there's gairs upon't . 
My letters! all dead paper, mute and white . 
My life has crept so long on a broken wing. 
.My lord a-hunting he is gane . 
My lord, I know your noble ear .. 
My Love in her attire doth shew her wit 
My love, she's but a lassie yet . 


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88 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
1-fy lov'd, my honor'd, much respected friend . 
My lute, be as thou wert when thou didst gro\v . 
My mind to me a kingdom is,. 
My minnie does constantly deave me 
My mother bids me bind my hair. 
M y mother, the harlot . 
My own Belovèd, who hast lift
d me . 
My peace is gone . 
My Peggy is a young thing . 
My Peggy's face, my Peggy's form 
My poet, thou canst touch on all the notes . 
My Sandy gied to me a ring . 
My Sandy 0, my Sandy 0 
My sister! my sweet sister! if a name 
My Son, these maxims make a rule . 
My soul cleaveth unto the dust 
My soul fainteth for thy salvation. 
My soul waiteth in silence for God only. 
My spotless love hovers with purest wings . 
My sword could not at all compare with thine . 
My thoughts hold mortal strife . 
My true-love hath my heart, and I have his. 
Mysterious Night! when our first parent knew . 
Nae gentle dames, tho' e'er sae fair . 
N ae heathen name shall I prefix . 
Nae shoon to hide her tiny taes . 
Nay, with my goodwill . 
Nearer, my God, to thee . 
N ever the time and the place . 
Never trust in women; nor rely upon their vows. 
No churchman am I for to rail and to write. 
No cold approach, no altered mien . 
No coward soul is mine 
No longer mourn for me when I am dead . 
No more of your guests, be they titled or not . 
No more, ye warblers of the wood! no more. 
No, my own love of other years . 
No, no! go not to Lethe, neither twist . 
No sculptured marble here, nor pompous lay . 
No song nor dance I bring from yon great city. 
No Spartan tube, no Attic shell . 
No Stewart art thou, Galloway 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 89 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
Nobly, nobly Cape Saint Vincent to the North-west died 
away . . . . . . . . . . . 
None keepeth a secret but a faithful person 
Nor grain, nor wealth, nor store of gold and silver. 
Not a drum was heard, not a funeral note . 
Not, Celia, that I j uster am . 
Not here and there, but everywhere . 
Not marble, nor the gilded monuments . 
Not mine own fears, nor the prophetic soul . 
Not to know vice at all, and keep true state . 
Not unto us, 0 Jehovah, not unto us . 
Now daye was gone, and night was come . 
Now haply down yon gay green shaw 
Now in her green mantle blythe Nature arrays. 
Now, Kennedy, if foot or horse 
Now Nature cleeds the flowery lea 
Now Nature hangs her mantle green. 
Now, Reader, I have told my Dream to thee . 
Now Robin lies in his last lair . 
Now rosy May comes in wi' flowers. 
Now Simmer blinks on flowery braes 
Now sleeps the crimson petal, now the white. 
Now spring has clad the grove in green. 
Now thank we all our God 
Now the bright morning-star, Day's harbinger . 
Now the golden Morn aloft 
Now the last day of many days . 
Now this is my first counsel . 
Now westlin winds and slaught'ring guns . 
Nuns fret not at their convent's narrow room . 
o a' ye pious godly flocks . 
o angry fate, forbear 
a aye my wife she dang me . 
o blithe new-comer! I have heard . 
o bonie was yon rosy brier . 
o Brignall banks are wild and fair . 
o brother, rest from miserable mee . 
o cam ye here the fight to shun . 
o can ye labour lea, young man . 
o Captain! my Captain! our fearful trip is done. 
o could I give thee India's wealth . 
o Death, had'st thou but spar'd his life . 


..' 


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9 0 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
o Death! thou tyrant fell and bloody . 6 3 8 3 
o fairest Flower, no sooner blown but blasted . 4 18 
o for him back again . 6 357 
0, for my sake do you with Fortune chide. . 4 0 280 
o Friend! I know not which way I must look. . 41 67 6 
o Friends! with whom my feet have trod. . 42 133 8 
o give thanks unto Jehovah; for he is good. . 44 281 
o God, keep not thou silence . 44 24 8 
o God, the nations are come into thine inheritance . 44 244 
o God, thou art my God; earnestly will I seek thee 44 21 7 
o God, thou hast cast us off, thou hast broken us down. 44 21 5 
o God, why hast thou cast us off for ever . . 44 234 
o Goddess! hear these tuneless numbers, wrung. . 4 1 880 
o Gowdie, terror 0' the whigs . 6 94 
o gude ale comes and gude ale goes. 6 5 1 5 
o had each Scot of ancient times 6 27 2 
o had the malt thy strength of mind. 6 5 1 3 
o happy dames! that may embrace . 40 193 
o happy shades! to me unblest . 41 54 2 
o happy souls, which from this mortal vale. 14 39 1 
o have ye na heard 0' the fause Sakelde . . 4 0 108 
o hearken, ye who speak the English Tongue. . 49 255 
o how can I be blythe and glad . 6 3 0 4 
o how much more doth beauty beauteous seem. . 4 0 27 2 
o how shall I, unskilfu', try . 6 4 0 5 
o if thou knew'st how thou thyself dost harm . . 40 3 1 4 
o Jehovah, my God, in thee do I take refuge . 44 ISO 
o Jehovah, our Lord . 44 15 1 
o Jehovah, rebuke me not in thine anger . 44 149 
o Jehovah, rebuke me not in thy wrath. . 44 188 
o Jehovah, the God of my salvation . . 44 253 
o Jehovah, thou God to whom vengeance belongeth. . -44 262 
o Jehovah, thou hast searched me, and known me . . 44 3 1 9 
o ken ye what Meg 0' the Mill has gotten . 6 45 6 
o Kenmure's on and awa, Willie . 6 42
 
o Lady Mary Ann looks o'er the Castle wa' . 6 435 
o lassie, are ye sleepin yet . 6 5 1 7 
o lay thy loaf in mine, lass . 6 55 0 
o leave novels, ye Mauchline belles . 6 57 
o leeze me on my spinnin-wheel . 6 44 1 
o let me in this ae night . 6 5 1 7 
o let the solid ground . . 4 2 1028 
o let us howl some heavy note. . 47 8
1 



POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 91 


FIRST LINES 
o listen, listen, ladies gay . 
o Logan, sweetly didst thou glide. 
o Logie 0' Buchan, a Logie the laird. 
o Lord, since we have feasted thus . 
o Lord, when hunger pinches sore . 
o lovely Polly Stewart . 
o lovers' eyes are sharp to see . 
o luve will venture in where it daur na weel be seen. 
a lyric Love, half angel and half bird. 
o Mary, at thy window be . 
OMary, go and call the cattle home . 
o May, thy morn was ne'er so sweet . 
o me! what eyes hath love put in my head. 
o meikle thinks my luve 0' my beauty . 
o merry hae I been teethin a heckle . 
o mirk, mirk is this midnight hour . 
o Mistress mine, where are you roaming . 
o Mother Earth! upon thy lap . 
o mount and go, mount and make you ready . 
a my Luve's like a red, red rose . 
o never say that I was false of heart. 
o Nightingale that on yon blooming spray . 
o once I lov'd a bonie lass . 
o Philly, happy be that day 
o poortith cauld, and restless love . 
o praise Jehovah, all ye nations 
o raging Fortune's withering blast 
o rough, rude, ready-witted Rankine . 
o rowan tree, a rowan tree! thou'lt aye be dear to me . 
o sad and heavy, should I part. 
o saw ye bonie Lesley . 
o saw ye my Dear, my Philly . 
o saw ye my dearie, my Eppie Macnab 
a saw ye not fair Ines . 
o saw ye not fair Ines. . 
o say what is that thing call'd Light . 
o sing a new song to the Lord . 
o sing unto my roundelay. 
o snatch'd away in beauty's bloom . 
o soft embalmer of the still midnight. 
o stay, sweet warbling, woodlark, stay . 
o steer her up, an' haud her gaun . 
o stream descending to the sea 


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9 2 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
o Swallow, Swallow, flying, flying South 
o sweet and constant hope . . 
o talk not to me of a name great in story . 
o that I had ne'er been married . 
o that 'twere possible 
o that's the lassie 0' my heart . 
o the month of May, the merry month of May. 
o Thou dread Power, who reign'st above . 
o Thou Great Being I what Thou art 
o Thou, in whom we live and move. 
o thou pale orb that silent shines . 
o thou, that sitt'st upon a throne . 
o Thou, the first, the greatest friend 
o Thou unknown, Almighty Cause . 
o Thou I whatever title suit thee . 
o Thou, who in the heavens does d\vell . 
o Thou who kindly dost provide. 
o thou whom Poetry abhors . 
o thou with dewy locks, who lookest down . 
o Tibbie, I hae seen the day . 
0, to be in England . 
o waly waly up the bank . 
o wat ye wha that 10' es me . 
o wat ye wha's in yon town 
" 0 11 " h k " 
we s me 0 my gay goss- aw . 
o were I on Parnassus hill . 
o were my love yon Lilac fair 
o wert thou in the cauld blast. 
o wert thou, Love, but near Ine . 
o wha my babie-clouts will buy? . 
o wha will shoe my fu fair foot. 
o wha will to Saint Stephen's House 
o \vhat a plague is love 
o what can ail thee, knight-at-arms . 
o when shall I a mansion give 
o when she earn' ben she bobbed fu' law . 
o whistle an' I'll come to ye, my lad . 
o why should Fate sic pleasure have. 
o why the deuce should I repine. . . . . . . 
o wild West Wind, thou breath of Autumn's being 
o Willie brew'd a peck 0' maut . 
o wilt thou go wi' me, sweet Tibbie Dunbar . 
o World! 0 Life! 0 Time. 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 93 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
D world of wonders! (I can say no less) . 15 69 
o worship the King all glorious above . . 45 54 0 
o ye plants, ye herbs, and ye trees. 14 227 
o ye wha are sae guid yoursel'. . . . 6 18 4 
o ye whose cheek the tear of pity stains 6 50 
Obscurest night involved the sky . 4 1 54 0 
Of a' the airts the wind can blaw . 6 3 06 
Of all the girls that are so smart . . 4 0 403 
Of all the numerous ills that hurt our peac2 6 49 
Of all the rides since the birth of time . 4 2 1357 
Of all the thoughts of God that are . 4 I 941 
Of Heaven or Hell 1 have no power to sing . 42 1193 
Of Lordly acquaintance you boast. 6 427 
Of man's first disobedience and the fruit . 4 88 
Of Nelson and the North . 4 1 ï79 
Of old, when Scarron his companions invited . 4 1 505 
Of this fair volume which we World do name. 4 0 327 
Oft in the stilly night . 41 816 
Often I think of the beautiful town . 42 1290 
Oh, a dainty plant is the Ivy green . . 42 I 147 
Oh clap your hands, all ye peoples 44 200 
Dh come, let us sing unto Jehovah . 44 263 
Oh for my sake do you with Fortune chide. 27 308 
Oh Galuppi, Baldassare, this is very sad to finJ . 42 1080 
Oh give thanks unto Jehovah, call upon his name. 44 275 
Oh give thanks unto Jehovah; for he is good . 44 293 
Oh give thanks unto Jehovah; for he is good . . 44 316 
Dh how love I thy law . 44 301 
Oh I am C0111e to the low Countrie , 6 490 
Oh, open the door, some pity to shew. 6 455 
Oh sing unto Jehovah a new song 44 264 
Oh sing unto Jehovah a new song . 44 266 
Oh, slo\v to smite and swift to spare . 42 122 3 
Oh that those lips had language! . 4 1 543 
Oh, the auld house, the auld house . . 41 5 61 
Oh, yes! They love through all this world of ours. 4 1 939 
Oh! young Lochinvar is come out of the west. . 4 1 75 1 
Old Chronos once took queen Sedition to wife . 12 37 
Old Grahame he is to Carlisle gone . 40 121 
Old Winter, with his frosty beard . 6 475 
On a bank of flowers, in a summer day . 6 34 1 
On a day, alack the day! 40 266 
On a Poet's lips I slept . . 41 855 



94 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 
FIRST LINES 
On Cessnock banks a lassie dwells. 
On either side the river lie . 
On his lips Persuasion hung 
On Linden, when the sun was low . 
On parent knees, a naked new-born child 
On peace an' rest my mind was bent. 
On the brink of the night and the morning . 
On the heights peals the thunder, and tren1bles the bridge 
On the Sabbath-day . 
On the seas and far away . 
On these white cliffs, that" calm above the flood . 
Once did She hold the gorgeous East in fee . 
Once fondly lov"d, and still remembered dear . 
Once in a cellar lived a rat . 
Once upon a midnight dreary, while I pondered, weak and 
\veary . 
One day I wrote her name upon the strand . 
One more Unfortunate . 
One more Unfortunate . 
One night as I did wander . 
One Queen Artemisia, as old stories tell 
One word is too often profaned 
One's-self I sing, a simple separate person 
Oppress'd with grief, oppress'd \vith care . 
Or love of understanding quite is void . 
O'rthodox! orthodox, who believe in John Knox. 
Others abide our question. Thou art free . 
Our band is few but true and tried . 
Our bugles sang truce, for the night-cloud had lower'd 
Our God, our help in ages past 
Our signal in love is the glance of our eyes . 
Our thrissles flourish'd fresh and fair . 
Out of the depths have I cried unto thee, 0 Jehovah . 
Out of the night that covers me 
Out over the Forth, I look to the North . 
Out upon it, I have loved . 
Over the mountains . 
Pack, clouds, away, and welcome day. 
Pardon, oh, pardon, that my soul should make . 
Pausanias you may praise, and Xanthippus he be for . 
Peg Nicholson was a good bay mare . 
Phoebus, arise . 
Pibroch of Donuil Dhu . 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 95 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
Pipes of the misty moorlands . 4 2 13 60 
Piping down the valleys wild. . . 4 1 5 8 4- 
Poets, like disputants, when reasons fail 18 106 
Poor, little, pretty, fluttering thing . 4 0 39 8 
Poor Little-faith! Hast been among the Thieves 15 135 
Poor naked wretches, \vheresoe'er you are 6 24 8 
Poor Soul, the centre of my sinful earth . 4 0 281 
Poverty causeth the lustre of a man to grow dim . 16 128 
Praise \vaiteth for thee, 0 God, in Zion . 44 21 9 
4'Praise Woman still," his lordship roars . 6 47 8 
Praise ye Jehovah 
Blessed is the man that feareth Jehovah 44 288 
Praise ye Jehovah 
For it is good to sing praises . 44 3 28 
Praise ye Jehovah 
I will give thanks unto Jchovah . 44 28 7 
Praise ye Jehovah 
Oh give thanks unto Jehovah . 44 277 
Praise ye Jehovah 
Praise God in his sanctuary . 44 33 1 
Praise ye Jehovah 
Praise Jehovah, 0 my soul . 44 3 2 7 
Praise ye Jehovah 
Praise, 0 ye servants of Jehovah . 44 28 9 
Praise ye Jehovah 
Praise ye Jehovah from the heavens . 44 33 0 
Praise ye Jehovah 
Praise ye the name of Jehovah. 44 3 1 5 
Praise ye Jehovah 
Sing unto Jehovah a new song 44 33 1 
Preserve me, 0 God; for in thee do I take refuge . 44 15 8 
Princes have persecuted me without a cause. 44 3 0 5 
Proud Maisie is in the wood 4 1 ï4 0 
Proud word you never spoke, but you will speak . 4 1 899 
Put forth thy leaf, thou lofty plane 4 2 1121 
Queen and Huntress, chaste and fair . 4 0 299 
Ranged thus for battle on the sacred plain . 4S 7 8 5 
Rarely, rarely comest thou . 4 1 82 5 
Rash mortal, and slanderous poet, thy name. 6 27 6 
Raving winds around her blowing 6 299 
Reader! I am to let thee know . 15 3 68 
Rejoice in Jehovah, 0 ye righteous 44 180 
Religion! what treasure untold 39 295 



96 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
Remember me \vhen I am gone a\vay 42 1182 
Remember the word unto thy servant . 44 29 8 
Remote, unfriended, melancholy, slo\v 4 1 5 20 
Restore to my eyelids the sleep which hath been ravished. 16 62 
Revered defender of beauteous Stuart . 6 266 
Riches I hold in light esteem 42 II I I 
Right, sir! your text I'll prove it true . 6 225 
Righteous art thou, 0 Jehovah. 44 3 0 3 
Ring out your bells, let mourning shews be spread . 40 21 I 
"Rise up, rise up, now, Lord Douglas," she says. 4 0 51 
Rivulet crossing my ground 4 2 10 4 1 
Robin shure in hairst 6 3 2 4 
Robin \vas a rovin' boy . 6 9 2 
Roman Virgil, thou that singest Ilion"s lofty temples robed 
in fire . 4 2 101 4 
Round the cape of a sudden can1e the sea . 4 2 106 9 
Rudely thou wrongest my dear heart's desire. 4 0 25 0 
Ruin seize thee, ruthless King . 4 0 45 6 
Rusticity's ungainly form 6 248 
Sabrina fair 4 67 
Sad thy tale, thou idle page . 6 27 2 
Sae flaxen were her ringlets . 6 - 497 
Sae rantingly, sae wantonly . 6 297 
Satyr-king, instead of s\\'ords . 12 70 
Save me, 0 God . 44 226 
Save me, 0 God, by thy name . 44 208 
Say not the struggle naught availeth . 42 1119 
Say over again, and yet once over again . 4 1 931 
Say, sages, what's ths charm on earth 6 550 
Scorn'd, to be scorn'd by one that I scorn. 42 1029 
Scots, wha hae wi' Wallace bled . 6 472 
Search while thou wilt, and let thy Reason go . 3 26 4 
Searching auld wives' barrels 6 355 
Season of mists and mellow fruitfulness 4 1 879 
See ho\v the flowers, as at parade . 4 0 37 0 
See the Chariot at hand here of Love . 4 0 29 0 
See the smoking bowl before us 6 132 
See what a IoveJy shell . 42 10 4 6 
See where she sits upon the grassie greene . 4 0 245 
See with what simplicity 4 0 37 1 
Sensibility, how charming . 6 426 
Shall I compare thee to a summer's day. 40 27 0 
Shall I, wasting in despair . 4 0 33 2 



POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 97 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
Shall they who wrong begin yet right! y end . 15 4 6 
She came to the village church . 4 2 102 5 
She dwelt among the untrodden ways. 4 1 67 0 
She is a winsome wee thing . 6 444 
She is not fair to outward view . 4 1 9 12 
She walks in beauty, like the night . . 4 1 789 
She ,"vas a phantom of delight . 41 65 I 
She was so fair . · · · · 5 277 
She which you view, with triple face and sheen. 14 514 
She's fair and fause that causes my smart. 6 328 
Shepherd of tender youth . 45 54 I 
Should auld acquaintance be forgot . 6 317 
Shouldst thou think upon me after the length of my age. 16 304 
Shrewd Willie Smellie to Crochallan came . 6 255 
Sic a reptile was Wat, sic a miscreant slave . 6 485 
Sick, am I sick of a jealous dread . . 42 1026 
Sigurd of yore . 49 37 1 
Since all that I can ever do for thee . 42 I I 19 
Since brass, nor stone, nor earth, nor boundless sea . . 4 0 274 
Since cruel thou (I publish) dost desire . 14 101 
Since I am coming to that holy room 15 355 
Since, then, such blessings manifold . . 45 739 
Since there's no help, come let us kiss and part. 40 228 
Sing aloud unto God our strength 44 246 
Sing hey my braw John Highlandman 6 126 
Sing lullaby, as women do . . 4 0 195 
Sing on, s\veet thrush, upon the leafless bough . 6 452 
Sir, as your mandate did request . 6 186 
Sir, o'er a gill 1 gat your card . 6 189 
Sir Wisdom's a fool when he's fou . 6 125 
Sir, Yours this moment 1 unseal . 6 20 I 
Sleep on, and dream of Heaven awhile . 41 582 
Sleep'st thou, or wak'st thou, fairest creature . 6 502 
So all day long the noise of battle roll'd . . 42 986 
So dark a mind within me dwells. 42 10 3 2 
So every spirit, as it is most pure . 5 167 
So oft as 1 her beauty do behold . 40 250 
Soft on the fell . . 49 298 
Some books are lies frae end to end . 6 74 
Some say the Pilgrim's Progress is not mine IS 319 
Sometimes thou seem'st not as thyself alone . 42 1180 
Souls of Poets, dead and gone. . . . 4 I 874 
Sound, sound the clarion, fill the fife . 41 74 8 



9 8 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
Spring, the sweet Spring, is the year's pleasant king 
St. Agnes's Eve!-ah, bitter chill it was . 
Stand close around, ye Stygian set . 
Star that bringest home the bee 
Stars of the summer night . 
Stay, my charmer, can you leave me . 
Stay, 0 sweet, and do not rise . 
Stern Daughter of the voice of God 
Still anxious to secure your partial favour 
Still to be neat, still to be drest . 
"Stop thief!" dame Nature call'd to Death . 
Strait is the spot and green the sod . 
Strange fits of passion have I known . 
Strange, that I felt so gay 
Streams that glide in orient plains . 
Strew on her roses, roses 
Strive thou, 0 Jehovah, with them that strive with me 
Sun of my soul, Thou Saviour dear 
Sunset and evening star . 
Sunshine was he . 
Sure never were seen two such beautiful ponies. 
Surely God is good to Israel 
Surprised by joy-impatient as the wind. 
Swallow, my sister, 0 sister swallow . 
Sweet and low, sweet and low . 
Sweet are the banks-the banks 0' Doon . 
Sweet are the thoughts that savour of content . 
Sweet Auburn! loveliest village of the plain . 
Sweet, be not proud of those two eyes 
Sweet closes the ev'ning on Craigieburn Wood . 
Sweet day, so cool, so calm, so bright. 
Sweet dimness of her loosened hair's downfall . 
Sweet Echo, sweetest Nymph, that liv'st unseen. 
Sweet fa's the eve on Craigieburn . 
Sweet flow'ret, pledge 0' meikle love . 
Sweet Highland Girl, a very shower . 
Sweet naÏveté of feature . 
Sweet stream, that winds through yonder glade . 
Sweetest love, I do not go . 
Swiftly walk over the western wave . 
Symmetrical, and square in shape . 
Take, 0 take those lips away . 
Talk not to me of savages . 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 99 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
Tam Samson's weel-worn clay here lies . 6 245 
Tanagra! think not I forget. 4 1 899 
Tax not the royal Saint with vain expense . 4 1 678 
Teach me, my God and King. 4 0 34 2 
Teach me, 0 Jehovah, the way of thy statutes . 44 29f) 
Tears, idle tears, I know not what they mean . 4 2 972 
Tears, idle tears, I know not what they mean . 28 390 
Tell me, Muse, of that man . 22 9 
Tell me not, in mournful numbers 42 1264 
Tell me not of a face that's fair . . 4 0 369 
Tell me not, Sweet, I am unkind. 4 0 354 
Tell me, thou Star, whose wings of light. 41 856 
Tell me where is Fancy bred . 4 0 263 
Tell me, ye prim adepts in Scandal's school . 18 109 
Thank Heaven! the crisis . 42 1236 
That sir which serves and seeks for gain . 4 6 254 
That there is a falsehood in his looks . 6 499 
That time of year thou may'st in me behold. . 40 276 
That which her slender waist confined . 4 0 357 
That's my last Duchess painted on the wall . 42 10 74 
The Assyrian came down like the wolf on the fold . 4 I 785 
The bairns gat out wi' an unco shout 6 439 
The battle on Thermodon that shall be . 12 206 
The blast from Freedom's Northern hills, upon its Southern 
way 4 2 1344 
The blear-eyed escapeth a pit into which the clear-sighted 
falleth . 16 122 
The blessèd Damozel lean'd out . 42 1149 
The blude-red rose at Yule may blaw . 6 3 0 3 
The bonie lass made the bed to me . 6 5 28 
The Brahman who his evil traits hath banished 45 62 7 
The bride earn' out 0' the byre . . 41 5 6 7 
The cardin' o't, the spinnin' o't 6 5 2 7 
The castled crag of Drachenfels 41 79 8 
The Catrine woods were yellow seen. 6 10 9 
The clatt'ring thunderbolt that did adorn 14 5 1 3 
The cock is crowing. 41 60 4 
The cod-piece that will house. . . 46 26 4 
The Cooper 0' Cuddy came here awa . 6 5 2 7 
The crimson light of sunset falls. . . 42 1199 
The curfew tolls the kndl of parting day 4 0 443 
The day is cold, and dark, and dreary . 42 12 73 
The day is done, and the darkness 42 12 74 



100 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
The day is done, and the darkness 
The day is past and over . 
The day returns, my bosom burns. 
The deil earn fiddlin' thro' the town . 
The deil's awa, the deil's awa . 
The Devil got notice that Grose was a-dying 
The dusky night rides down the sky . 
The earth is Jehovah's; and the fulness thereof . 
Th' expense of Spirit in a waste of shame . 
The face of all the world is changed, I think . 
The fault was mine, the fault was mine . 
The first time that the sun rose on thine oath . 
The Bame Bared at its maddest 
The flower it blaws, it fades, it fa's . 
The fool hath said in his heart, There is no God . 
The fool hath said in his heart, There is no God . 
The forward youth that would appear 
The fountains mingle with the river . 
The friend whom, wild from Wisdom's way 
The future hides in it . 
The gallant Youth, who may have gained 
The gloomy night is gath'ring fast 
The glories of our blood and state . 
The Greeks, when by their courage and their might 
The grief increaseth, and withal the shame . 
The Groups break up, and only they, the wise say. 
The harp that once through Tara's halls. 
The heather was blooming, the meadows were mawn . 
The heavens declare the glory of God 
The Hill, tho' high, I covet to ascend 
The isles of Greece! the isles of Greece . 
The King of love my shepherd is 
The king our Emperor Carlemaine 
The King shall joy in thy strength, 0 Jehovah. 
The king sits in Dumferling toune 
The King's most humble servant, I . 
The Laddies by the banks 0' Nith 
The Laird 0' Cockpen, he's proud and he's great . 
The lamp of day with ill-presaging glare . 
The lang lad they ea' J umpin John 
The lark now leaves his wat'ry nest . 
The last and greatest Herald of Heaven's King 
The last time I came o'er the moor . 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS lor 


FIRST LINES 
The lazy mist hangs from the brow of the hill . 
The Lord is only my support . 
The lovely lass of Inverness 
The Magadhans hold hitherto a doctrine . 
The man, in life wherever plac'd . 
The man of life upright 
The man whose mind, like to a rock. 
The master, the swabber, the boatswain, and I . 
The merchant, to secure his treasure . 
The Mighty One, God, Jehovah, hath spoken . 
The moon becometh perfect once each month . 
The more we live, more brief appear. 
The murmur of the mourning ghost . 
The news frae Moidart earn' yestereen 
The night is come, but not too soon . 
The night is come, like to the day. 
The night was still, and o'er the hill . 
The noble Maxwells and their powers 
The play is done; the curtain drops . 
The poetry of earth is never dead . 
The poor man weeps-here Gavin sleeps 
The poplars are fell' d, farewell to the shade . 
The red rose whispers of passion . 
The Robin to the Wren's nest . 
The rounded world is fair to see . 
The sacred lowe 0' weel-placed love . 
The sea is calm to-night 
The series which doth bear a fruit. 
The shadows lay along Broadway . 
The shepherd for the dance was dress'd . 
The sir.L1ple bard, rough at the rustic plough . 
The simple Bard, unbroke by rules of art . 
The skies they were ashen and sober . . 
The small birds rejoice in the green leaves returning . 
The smile-dimpled lake woo'd to bathe in its deep . 
The smiling Spring comes in rejoicing . 
The Solemn League and Covenant 
The soul's Rialto hath its merchandise 
The spacious firmament on high . 
The spacious firmament on high . 
The splendor falls on castle walls . 
The sun descending in the west . 
The sun had clos'd the winter day 


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102 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
The sun has gane down o'er the lofty Benlomond . 
The sun he is sunk in the west 
The sun, in ancient guise, competing 
The sun is warm, the sky is clear . 
The sun set; but set not his hope . 
The sun, the moon, the stars, the seas, the hills and the 
plains . 42 
The sun upon the lake is low . 4 I 
The sun (which doth the greatest comfort bring,) . 40 
The Sundays of man's life 15 
The Thames flows proudly to the sea. 6 
The thirsty earth soaks up the rain . 40 
The transgression of the wicked saith within my heart . 44 
The tree of deepest root is found . 45 
The tryals that those men do meet withal 15 
The twentieth year is well-nigh past . 41 
The valiant, in himself, what can he suffer . 6 
The valiant warrior famoused for fight . 5 
The victory now hath this illustrious Buddha won. 45 
The wean wants a cradle 6 
The weary pund, the weary pund 6 
The whole world was not half so wide . 25 
The wind blew hollow frae the hills . 6 
The winter it is past, and the summer comes at last . 6 
The wintry west extends his blast . 6 
The word of the Lord by night . 42 
The World is too much with us; late and soon. 41 
The world's a bubble and the life of Man . 40 
The world's great age begins anew 41 
The worthy knight lies there . 14 
The year's at the spring . 42 
The young May moon is beaming, love. . 41 
Their groves 0' sweet myrtle let Foreign Lands reckon . 6 
Then gudewife, count the lawin 6 
Then hate me when thou wilt; if ever, now. 40 
Then hey, for a lass wi' a tocher . 6 
Then mounte I then mounte, brave gallants all . 28 
Theniel Menzies' bonie Mary . 6 
There ance was a may, and she lo'ed na men. 40 
There be none of Beauty's daughters 41 
There dwelt a man in faire Westmerland 40 
There is a flower, the Lesser Celandine . 4 I 
There is a garden in her face . 40 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 103 
FIRST LINES 
There is delight in singing, though none hear . 
There is no flock, however watched and tended 
There is no writer that shall not perish . 
There is not in the wide world a valley so sweet . 
There is sweet music here that softer falls . 
There lived a carl in Kellyburn Braes 
There lived a wife at Usher's Well . 
There shall be seen upon a day 
There they are, my fifty men and women . 
There, through the long, long summer hours . 
There was a bonie lass, and a bonie, bonie lass . 
There was a boor from Gelderland 
There was a king in Thule 
There was a lad was born in Kyle 
There was a lass, and she was fair 
There was a lass, they ca'd her Meg . 
There was a roaring in the wind all night . 
There was a time when meadow, grove, and stream . 
There was a wife wonn'd in Cockpen 
There was five Carl ins in the South . 
There was once a day, but old Time was then young . 
There was three kings into the east . 
There was twa sisters in a bowr . 
There were three ladies lived in a bower 
There were three rauens sat on a tree 
There's a woman like a dew
drop, she's so purer than the 
purest 
There's a youth in this city, it were a great pity . 
There's Auld Rob Morris that wons in yon glen 
There's Death in the cup, so beware. 
There's nane saIl ken, there's nane can guess 
There's nane that's blest of human kind . 
There's news, lassies, news . . . 
There's not a joy the world can give like that it takes away 
There's nought but care on ev'ry han' . 
These are the five donations great 
These eyes, dear Lord, once brandons of desire . 
They all were looking for a king . 
They are all gone into the world of light . 
They bore him barefac'd on the bier . 
They made use of their power. . . . 
They shot him dead on the Nine-Stone rig . 
They snool me sair, and haud me down. 


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104 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
They that have power to hurt, and will do none. 
They that trust in Jehovah . 
They told me, Heraclitus, they told me you were dead 
Thickest night, o'erhang my dwelling. 
Thine am I, my faithful Fair . 
Thine be the vol urnes, J essy fair . 
Think me not unkind and rude . 
This day, Time winds th' exhausted chain . 
This Doctrine out of toil begot 
This is he, who felled by foes . 
This is no my ain lassie. 
This is the forest primeval . 
This is the month, and this the happy morn. 
This is the ship of pearl, which, poets feign 
This is true Liberty when free born men 
This Life, which seems so fair 
This lump of earth has left his estate 
This morning timely wrapt with holy fire . 
This rich marble doth inter 
This Sancho Panza is of body little . 
This tale of my sore-troubled life I write . 
This winter's weather it waxeth cold . 
This wot ye all whom it concerns . 
Thou comest! all is said without a word . 
Thou flatt'ring mark of friendship kind . 
Thou greybeard, old Wisdom! may boast of thy treasures 
Thou hast dealt well with thy servant . 
Thou hast left me ever, Jamie. 
Thou hast thy calling to some palace-floor . 
Thou, Liberty, thou art my theme 
Thou ling'ring star, with lessening ray . 
Thou, Nature, partial Nature, I arraign . 
Thou of an independent mind 
Thou Power Supreme, whose mighty scheme . 
Thou still unravish'd bride of quietness . 
Thou that my doleful life didst imitate . 
Thou thoughtest well of the days. 
Thou unrelenting Past . 
Thou, who thy honor as thy God rever'st . 
Thou whom chance may hither lead . 
Thou whom chance may hither lead . 
Thou, Whose Almighty word . 
Thou youngest virgin-daughter of the skies 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS IDS 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
Thou's welcome, wean; mishanter fa' me . 6 55 
Tho' cruel fate should bid us part. 6 9 2 
Though fickle Fortune has deceived me . 6 36 
Though the day of my destiny's over. . 4 1 790 
Though the day of my destiny's over. . . . 28 389 
Though thou art not a peer, thou hast no peer 14 12 
Tho' women's minds, like winter winds . 6 133 
Thoughts, words, and deeds, the Statute blames with reason 6 207 
Three poets, in three distant ages born . 4 0 396 
Three years she grew in sun and shower 41 67 I 
Three years she grew in sun and shower. 28 147 
Through and through th' inspir'd leaves 6 264 
Through birth and rebirth's endless round . 45 624 
Through the black, rushing smoke-bursts 42 1126 
Thy bosom is endearèd with all hearts . 40 271 
Thy braes were bonny, Yarrow stream . 41 500 
Thy hands have made me and fashioned me . 44 299 
Thy hue, dear pledge, is pure and bright 4 1 740 
Thy testimonies are wonderful. 44 303 
Thy tomb is fairly placed upon the strand . 12 34 
Thy word is a lamp unto my feet . 44 301 
Tiger, tiger, burning bright. 4 1 583 
Time consists of two days; this, bright; and that, gloomy. 16 16 
Timely blossom, Infant fair. 40 440 
Timon, the misanthrope, am I below. 12 377 
Tired with all these, for restful death I cry 4 0 275 
'Tis Friendship's pledge, my young, fair Friend 6 541 
'Tis that, that gives the poet rage. 39 309 
'Tis the day of resurrection. 45 543 
'Tis the last rose of summer 41 8 18 
'Tis the middle of night by the castle clock . 41 7 0 9 
'Tis time this heart should be unmoved . 41 81 5 
To be or not to be? That is the question . 34 13 2 
To dra\v no envy, Shakespeare, on thy name . 40 3 01 
To fair Fidele's grassy tomb . . 41 475 
To heal his heart of long-time pain. . 42 139 8 
To him \v ho in the love of Nature holds . 42 121 3 
To John I o\ved great obligation , . 40 39 8 
To make a happy fireside clime . . 28 86 
To me, fair friend, you never can be old. . 40 27 8 
To Megara some of our madcaps ran 12 67 
To Mercy, Pity, Peace, and Love. . 41 59 1 
To my ninth decade I have totter'd on . 41 905 



106 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
To my true king I offered, free from stain . 
To paint fair Nature, by divine command 
To Riddell, much lamented man . 
To see a world in a grain of sand 
To the Lords of Convention 'twas Claver'se ,,,ho spoke. 
To the weaver's gin ye go, fair maids 
To you, sir, this summons I've sent . 
Toll for the Brave 
To-morrow is Saint Valentine's day 
Too many leaders are not well; the way 
Toussaint, the most unhappy man of men. 
True hearted was he, the sad swain 0' the Yarrow . 
True Thomas lay o'er yond grassy bank 
Truly, I never have seen the market and street so deserted. 
T rul y \voman is of glass 
Turn again, thou fair Eliza. 
Turn all thy thoughts to eyes . 
Turn, Fortune, turn thy wheel, and lower the proud . 
Turn on the prudent Ant thy heedless eyes. 
'Twas at the royal feast, for Persia \von . 
'Twas even,-the dewy fields were green. 
'Twas in that place 0' Scotland's isle . 
'T\vas in the seventeen hunder year , 
'Twas na her bonie blue e'e \vas my ruin 
'T,vas on a Holy Thursday, their innoce
t faces clean . 
'T\vas on a lofty vase's side 
'Twas on a 1vfonday morning . 
'T "vas on a 1vfonda y morning . 
'Twas one of the charmèd days. 
'Twas when the stacks get on their winter hap. 
'Twenty years hence my eyes may grow . 
T",'o Voices are there, one is of the Sea 
Umbriel, a dusky, melancholy sprite 
Under a spreading chestnut-tree 
Under the greenwood tree . 
Under the wide and starry sky 
Under yonder beech-tree single on the green-s\vard . 
Underneath this sable hearse 
Unhappy they, to whom God ha'n't reveal'd . 
Unlike are we, unlike, 0 princely Heart. 
Unto thee do I lift up mine eyes . 
Unto thee, 0 Jehovah, do I lift up my soul. 
Unto thee, 0 Jehovah, will I call . 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 107 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
Up and waur them a', Jamie . 6 37 1 
Up from the meado\vs rich with corn 42 1362 
Up in the morning's no for me 6 300 
Up the airy mountain 42 1116 
Up the streets of Aberdeen . 4 2 134 ï 
Up wi' the carls 0' Dysart . 6 265 
Upon a simmer Sunday morn. 6 96 
Upon my lap, my Sovereign sits . 40 256 
Upon that night, when fairies light . 6 III 
Vane, young in years but in sage counsel old . 4 83 
Vanity, saith the preacher, vanity . 4 2 1075 
Verse, a breeze 'mid blossoms straying 4 1 703 
Victorious men of earth, no more. 4 0 350 
Vigil strange I kept on the field one night. 4 2 1403 
Virupakkhas, I love them all 45 708 
Wae is my heart, and the tear's in my e'e . 6 510 
Wae worth thy power, thou cursed leaf . 6 221 
Wailing, wailing, wailing, the wind over land and sea . 42 1011 
Wake! For the Sun behind yon Eastern bright. 4 1 943 
Waken, lords and ladies gay 4 1 750 
Warriors and chiefs! should the shaft or the sword . 41 812 
We are na fou, we're nae that fou 6 355 
We are the music-makers 42 1198 
We carn na here to view your warks . 6 2"'5 
We give thanks unto thee, 0 God 44 236 
We grant they're thine, those beauties all . 6 499 
We have heard with our ears, 0 God 44 195 
We must resign! heaven his great soul does claim. 34 146 
We praise thee, 0 God, we acknowledge thee to be the Lord 45 546 
We talk'd with open heart, and tongue . 41 602 
We trod the steps appointed for us [6 68 
We twa hae paidl't i' the burn 28 89 
We walk'd along, while bright and red . 41 600 
We watch'd her breathing thro' the night. 41 910 
We'll hide the Cooper behint the door 6 527 
We're all deluded, vainly searching ways . 3 295 
Weak-winged is song 4 2 1379 
Wee, modest, crimson-tippèd flow'r 6 193 
Wee, sleek it, cow'rin, tirn'rous beastie 6 II9 
Wee Willie Gray, and his leather wallet . 6 514 
Weep with me, all you that read 4 0 299 
Welcome, wild North-easter 42 1062 
Well I remember how you smiled . 41 9 01 



108 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 
FIRST LINES VOL. PAGE 
Well! If the Bard was weather-wise, \-vho made. . 41 7 28 
Were I as base as is the lowly plain . . 40 3 1 4 
Were I so tall to reach the pole . 40 39 8 
Wha, in a brul yie, will . 6 49 0 
Wha is that at my bower-door? 6 4 8 
Wha will buy my troggin, fine election ware. 6 54 8 
Whan bells war rung, an mass \-vas sung 40 7 8 
Whan that Aprille with his shoures soote 40 II 
Whare are you gaun, my bonie lass . 6 3 61 
Whare live ye, my bonie lass . 6 433 
What ails ye now, ye lousie bitch . 6 228 
What bird so sings, yet so does wail? . 40 20 9 
What can a young lassie, what shall a young lassie . 6 4 06 
What can I give thee back, 0 liberal . . 41 9 26 
What constitutes a State . 4 1 579 
What danger is the Pilgrim in . 15 309 
What dost thou in that mansion fair? 6 4 66 
What flocks of critics hover here to-day . 18 21 
What guile is this, that those her golden tresses . 40 249 
What hath wrought Sigurd . 49 391 
What have I done for you . . 42 1210 
What I have left, I left not from generosity . 16 3 02 
What is our life? The play of passion . 40 20 7 
What man his conduct guardeth, and hath \visdom . 45 739 
What needs my Shakespeare, for his honoured bones. 4 25 
What needs this din about the town 0' Lon'on . 6 374 
What one would think doth seek to slay outright . 15 274 
What time my age was twenty-nine, Subhadda . 45 643 
What was he do}ng, the great god Pan . . 4 I 922 
What will I do gin my Hoggie die 6 29 8 
Whatever is, is right. Though purblind man I 55 
When a deed is done for Freedom, through the broad 
earth's aching breast . 42 137 0 
When all the world is young, lad . . 42 1062 
When at the first I took my pen in hand 15 5 
When biting Boreas, fell and dour 6 24 8 
When Britain first at Heaven's command 4 0 442 
When, by a generous Public's kind acclaim . 6 260 
When chapman billies leave the street . 6 388 
When chill November's surly blast. 6 60 
When Christians unto carnal men give ear 15 24 
When daisies pied and violets blue . 40 264 
When dear Clarinda, matchless fair 6 293 



POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 
VOL. 
6 
4 2 
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6 


FIRST LINES 
When Death's dark stream I ferry o'er . 
When do I see thee most, beloved one . 
When Faith and Love, which parted from thee never. 
When first I came to Stewart Kyle 
When first my brave Johnie lad came to this town. 
When first the fiery-mantled Sun . 
When fortune is liberal to thee 
When God at first made man . 
When God willeth an event 
When Guilford good our pilot stood . 
When he came to grene wode . 
When he who adores thee has left but the name . 
When I am dead, my dearest . 
When I consider how my light is spent. 
When I consider life, 't is all a cheat . 
When I have borne in memory what has tamed. 
When I have fears that I may cease to be 
When I have seen by Time's fell hand defaced . 
When I survey the bright . 
When icicles hang by the wall . 
When in disgrace with fortune and men's eyes. 
When in the chronicle of wasted time 
When Israel went forth out of Egypt . 
When Januar's wind was blawing cauld . 
When Jehovah brought back those that returned to Zion . 
When Lascelles thought fit from this world to depart . 
When Letty had scarce pass'd her third glad year . 
When lilacs last in the dooryard bloom' d 
When Love with unconfinèd wings . 
When lovely woman stoops to folly . 
When Iyart leaves bestrow the yird 
When maidens such as Hester die 
When men shall find thy flow'r, thy glory, pass. 
When Morine, deceas'd, to the Devil went down . 
When Music, heavenly maid, was young. 
When Nature her great master-piece design'd . 
When o'er the hill the eastern star 
When on my sickly couch I lay . 
When our two souls stand up erect and strong. 
When priests are more in word than matter . 
When Princes and Prelates . 
When rosy May comes in wi' flowers. 
When Ruth was left half desolate. 


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51 
39 6 
81 7 
1181 
84 
134 
677 
897 
274 
25 2 
262 
27 0 
27 8 
28 9 
5 2 7 
3 10 
4 8 7 
9 21 
14 12 
355 
505 
122 
735 
220 
4 6 7 
47 6 
3 11 
443 
25 
93 2 
266 
45 0 
34 0 
60 7 



110 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
When Saints do sleepy grow, let them COllle hither. 
vVhen the blest seed of Terah's faithful Son. 
When the British warrior queen . 
When the drums do beat, and the cannons rattle . 
When the hounds of spring are on winter's traces . 
When the hours of Day are numbered . 
When the lamp is shatter'd . 
When the pine tosses its cones . 
When the sheep are in the fauld, and the kye at hame . 
When the voices of children are heard on the green . 
When to her I ute Corinna sings 
When to the sessions of sweet silent thought 
When to the strenuous, meditative Brahman 
When we met first and loved, I did not build 
When \ve two parted 
When wild war's deadly blast was blawn . 
Whenas in silks my Julia goes 
Where are the joys I have met in the morning. 
Where are the Kings and the peoples of the earth . 
Where art thou, my beloved Son. 
Where, braving angry winter's storms 
Where Cart rins rowin' to the sea . 
Where did you come from, baby dear 
Where dost thou careless lie 
Where hae ye been sae braw, lad . 
Where is the hOllle for me . 
Where lies the land to which the ship would go . 
Where shall the lover rest . 
Where the bee sucks, there suck I . 
Where the bee sucks, there suck I . 
Where the remote Bermudas ride . 
Where they once dug for money . 
Whereas my birth and spirit rather took . 
Whereas the wise who cultivate 
Wherewith shall a young man cleanse his way. 
Whether is better, the gift or the donor . 
Which that the sun with his beams hot . 
While at the stook the shearers cow'r . 
While briers an' woodbines budding green . 
While eagerly man culls life's flowers 
While Europe's eye is fix'd on mighty things 
While larks, with little wing 
While new-ca'd kye rowte at the stake . 


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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS I I I 


FIRST LINES 
While virgin Spring by Eden's flood. . 
While winds frae aff Ben-Lomond blaw 
While you here do snoring lie . 
Whiles in the early winter eve . 
Whither, midst falling dew . 
Who are you, dusky woman, so ancient hardly human . 
Who doth my weal diminish thus and stain. 
Who is it worships at my feet. 
Who is sa via? What is she? . 
Who is the happy Warrior? Who is he . 
Who made the heart, 'tis He alone 
Who shall, Mattio, yield our pain relief . 
Who would true valour see . 
Whoe'er he be that sojourns here . 
Whoe'er she be 
Whoe'er thou art, 0 reader, know 
Whoever comes to shroud me, do not harm . 
Whom will you send to London town 
Whose is that noble, dauntless brow . 
Whoso would know the power of God's dominion 
Why am I loth to leave this earthly scene . 
Why art thou silent? Is thy love a plant 
Why boastest thou thyself in mischief, 0 mighty man . 
Why, Damon, with the forward day. 
Why do the nations rage 
Why dois your brand sae drap wi' bluid . 
Why, let the strucken deer go weep 
Why look the distant mountains . 
Why so pale and wan, fond lover. 
Who standest thou afar off, 0 Jehovah . 
Wh Y weep ye by the tide, ladie 
Why, why tell thy lover . 
Why, ye tenants of the lake 
Will ye go to the Hielands, Leezie Lindsay 
Will ye go to the Indies, my Mary . 
Willie Wastle dwalt on Tweed 
Wilt thou be my Dearie? 
Wilt Thou forgive that sin where I begun . 
Wilt Thou forgive that sin where I begun . 
Winds blow and waters roll 
Wishfully I look and languish. 
Wi' braw new branks in mickle pride. . 
With Esop's lion, Burns says: Sore I feel 


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112 POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 


FIRST LINES 
With food and drinks and cunning magic arts . 2 
With his cross-bow, and his quiver 26 
With how sad steps, 0 Moon, thou climb'st the skies. 40 
With little here to do or see 41 
\Vith numerous tribes from Asia's regions brought. 12 
With Pegasus upon a day 6 
With sacrifice before the rising morn . 41 
With secret throes I marked that earth 6 
With the same heart, I said, I'll answer thee . 4 I 
Within the glen sae bushy, 0 . 6 
Word's gane to the kitchen . 40 
Words of strife heard I . 49 
Work of his hand 5 
Would that the structure brave, the manifold music I build 42 
Would'st thou hear what man can say. 40 
Wow, but your letter made me vauntie . 6 
Ye banks and braes and streams around 6 
Ye banks and braes 0' bonie Doon 6 
Ye blushing virgins happy are . 40 
Ye distant spires, ye antique towers . 40 
Ye flaming Powers, and wingèd \Varriors bright 4 
Ye flowery banks 0' bonie Doon . 6 
Ye gallants bright, I rede you right . 6 
Ye Highlands, and ye Lawlands . 40 
Ye hypocrites! are these your pranks . 6 
Ye Irish lords, ye knights an' squires . 6 
Ye Jacobites by name, give an ear, give an ear . 6 
Ye learnèd sisters, which have oftentimes 40 
Ye maggots, feed on Nicol's brain. 6 
Ye Mariners of England 41 
Yemen of wit and wealth, why all this sneering . 6 
Ye sons of old Killie, assembled by Willie . 6 
Ye true "Loyal Natives" attend to my song. 6 
Ye twain, in trouble and distress . 19 
Ye wavering shapes, again ye do enfold me . 19 
Yes, call me by my pet-name! let me hear 41 
Yes; in the sea of life enisled . 42 
Yes! let the rich deride, the proud disdain . 6 
Yes, there is holy pleasure in thine eye . 41 
Yestreen I had a pint 0' wine . 6 
Yestreen I met you on the moor . 6 
Yet if His Majesty, our sovereign lord 40 
Yet, love, mere love, is beautiful indeed . 4 I 


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447 
4 0 
399 
33 2 
10 7 
459 
157 
4 20 
234 
26 5 
777 
4 60 
24 2 
459 
II 
9 
93 6 
1128 
110 
680 
377 
20 
19 8 
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POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND PSALMS 113 


FIRST LINES 
Yet once more, 0 ye Laurels, and once more 
Yet, pleased with idle whimsies of his brain . 
Yon wandering rill that marks the hill 
Yon wild mossy mountains sae lofty and wide . 
You ask me, why, tho' ill at ease . 
You brave heroic minds 
You meaner beauties of the night. 
You promise heavens free from strife. 
You render me lovelorn, and remain at ease . 
You spotted snakes with double tongue . 
You'll love me yet !-and I can tarry . 
You're welcome to Despots, Dumourier . 
You're welcome, Willie Stewart 
Young Jamie, pride of a' the plain 
Young Jockie was the blythest lad 
Young Peggy blooms our boniest lass 
Your billet, sir, I grant receipt . 
Your friendship much can make me blest 
Your hands lie open in the long, fresh grass . 
Your News and Review, sir. 


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6 483 
6 342 
6 108 
6 269 
6 294 
4 2 1179 
6 328 



GENERAL INDEX 



EXPLANATORY NOTE ON GENERAL INDEX 


Titles of books, essays, dramas, poems, etc., are indexed under 
the significant subject word where there is one (as TRUTH, Es- 
SAY ON, Bacon's. IMMORTALITY, ODE ON INTIMATIONS OF). 
W here there is no principal subject word, the title is indexed 
in its proper order, omitting initial articles, prepositions, or inter- 
jections (HARP THAT ONCE THROUGH TARA'S HALLS, THE). 
Titles of works included in The Harvard Classics are entered 
in small capitals (ÆNEID, THE). Works discussed in the Clas- 
sics, but not included therein, are entered in italics (Percy's 
Reliques), and will be found as a rule only as subtitles under 
the author's name. W here the author is unknown or uncertain, 
or where there is a multiple authorship, the work is entered 
under its own title. 
Titles of many poems are merely the first lines repeated. The 
exact titles of such poems will therefore be found in the INDEX 
TO THE FIRST LINES OF POEMS, SONGS, CHORUSES, HYMNS AND 
PSALMS. Any other entry likely to be of use has been put into 
the GENERAL INDEX. 



GENERAL INDEX 


Aaron, references to, in Psalms, xliv, 239 
(20), 267 (6), 276 (26), 278 (16); 
beard of, 3 14 (2); and the golden calf, 
437 (4 0 - 1 ); breast-plate of, iv, 15 0 , 
384; Calvin on, xxxix, 42; Browning 
on, xlii, 1099; 1fohammed on, xl v, 9 I I 
Abaddon, Hebrew for destruction, xliv, 
114, note 13; Milton on, iv, 411 
Abano, Pietro d', xix, 2 I I, note 35 
Abas, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 77, 3 2 7, 33 6 
Abascantius, L. Satrius, ix, 361 
Abbagliato, Dante on, :xx, 122, and note 
7 
Abbati, Bocca degli, xx, 133, note 8 
Abbondio, Don, in THE BETROTHED, 
meets the bravoes, xxi, 9-15; character 
and times of, 16-20; tells Perpetua his 
mishap, 21-4; plans to put Renzo off, 
25-6; with Renzo, 27-30; owns truth 
to Renzo, 31-3; his fever, 33-4; on 
night of Renzo's intended marriage, 
115-20, 127; ordered to go to Lucia, 
368-73; with the Unnamed on the 
way, 373-9; returns with Lucia, 380-8; 
complained of, by Agnese, 398; with 
the Cardinal, 407-9; reprimanded by 
Cardinal, 415-25; during German in- 
vasion, 472-81, 487-91; at castle of Un- 
named, 493-5; returns home, 496-9; 
with Renzo on latter's return, 547-50; 
anxieties about marrying Renzo, 621-2, 
627-30; consents to perform ceremony, 
631-3; advises Marquis how to aid 
lovers, 633-6 
Abbott, T. K., translator of Kant, xxxii, 
297 
Abbott, Capt., at Gettysburg, xliii, 385, 
387 
Abdallah ibn Umm Maktûm, xlv, 885 
note 
Abd-EI-Melik, xvi, 296, 297, 324 
Abd-Es-Samad, the sheik, xvi, 299, 324 
Abdication, Rousseau on right of, xxxiv, 
220 
Abdiel, in PARADISE LOST, rebukes Satan, 
iv, 201-2; leaves the rebel angels, 20 3; 
arrival among the faithful, 204-5; com- 
117 


bat with Satan, 207-9; in the battle, 
213; Bagehot on Milton's, xxviii, 197-8 
A Becket (see Becket) 
Abel and Cain, Milton on, iv, 330; Mo- 
hammed on, xl v, 997; taken from 
Limbo by Christ, xx, 18; and the tree 
of Eve, xxxv, 186 
Abelard, Carlyle on, xxv, 362-3 
ABERFELDY, THE BIRKS OF, vi, 277-8 
Aberrant species, xi, 448-9 
Abiathar, Winthrop on, xliii, 94 
ABIDE WITH ME, xlv, 566-7 
Abihu, Browning on, xlii, 1099 
Ability, Penn on, worldly, i, 374-7; with 
humility, i, 392 (247); M. Aurelius on 
low natural, ii, 223 (5), 243-4 (5), 
249 (52), 25 2 (67), 255 (8); gener- 
ally accompanied by frankness, iii, 17; 
certain to make itself felt, v, 286-7 
Abîme, the Saracen, xlix, 148-9 
Abimelech, and David, xliv, 181 
Abindarraez, story of, xiv, 44 
Abishag, reference to, xli, 486 
Abolitionism, Lowell on, xxviii, 446 
Abortion, Hippocrates on, xxxviii, 3 
ABOU BEN ADHEM, xli, 870- I 
Abra, Pompeia's maid, xii, 271-2 
Abradatas, xxvii, 20 
Abraham, Milton on, iv, 344-5; and 
Ephron, x, 30; Bunyan on, xv, 106, 
237-8; and Sarah, xxxvi, 272; Paul on, 
352; the covenant with, xliv, 275 (9); 
Stephen on, 435-6 (2-8); Mohammed 
on, xlv, 904, 910-11, 955, 980; and 
Iblis, 952, note 5; Pascal on, xlviii, 164 
(502), 198, 201, 203, 216 (644), 284 
(822), 298; taken from Limbo, xx, 18 
Abraxa, early name of Utopia, xxxvi, 172 
Abridgments, Swift on, xxvii, 110 
Abriorix, Gaulish chief, xii, 284 
Abrotonon, mother of Themistocles, xii, 5 
Absalom, and David, xx, 118; Psalm 
when David fled from, xliv, 146-7; 
Bunyan on, xv, 309; David's grief for, 
4 1 8 
Abscesses, antiseptic treatJl1ent of, xxxviii, 
26 3-5 



118 


GENERAL INDEX 


ABSENCE, by Landor, xli, 899 
ABSENCE, PRESENT IN, xl, 3 13 
Absence, Lovelace on, xl, 356; Confucius 
on, xliv, 29-30 
Absentees, taxation of, x, 535 
Absolutes, Plato on knowledge of, ii, 
64-6; participation in, 93-6; further re- 
marks on, 96-8; Schiller on search for, 
xxxii, 238; Mazzini on, xxxii, 379 
Absolution, Luther on unjust, xxxvi, 276; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 304 (870), 311-2 
(9 0 4-5), 3 1 7 (9 2 3) 
Abstemiousness, Pliny on, ix, 297-8 
Abstinence, Comus on folly of, iv, 63-4; 
Hindu doctrine of, xlv, 866-7 
Abstract ideas, Plato on, ii, 63-6; Epicte- 
tus on, 157 (109); Schiller on, xxxii, 
238; Rousseau on, xxxiv, 250-1; Berke- 
ley on, xxxvii, 2 I 2; Hume on, 4 I I, 
4 1 3- 1 4 note 3 
Abstract names, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 3:
 
Abstract philosophy, Hume on, XXXVll, 
29 0 -8, 35 0 
Abstract reasoning, Hume on, XXXVll, 
412, 4 1 8 
Abstract sciences, Pascal on, xl viii, 58-9 
(144) 
Absurdities, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 333-4 
ABT VOGLER, xlii, I100-I102 
Abu Bekr, xlv, 964, note 24 
Abu Ghal, xl v, 879, note 3 
Abu-I-Abbas EI-Khidr, xvi, 323 
Abu Laheb, xlv, 989, note 20 
Abu Sufiân, xlv, 943, note 2 
Abuses, Sidney on, xxvii, 35; Luther on, 
xxxvi, 309; Dryden on, xxxix, 174, 
note 36; Pascal on, xlviii, 314 (916) 
Abyssinia, salt as money in, x, 28 
Academic philosophy, Hume on, xxxvii, 
3 1 9- 20 , 4 0 7- 20 
Academics, St. Augustine on the, vii, 
73-4; on nature, xxxix, 109 
Academy, Milton's design of an, iii, 239- 
47 
Academy of Plato, ii, 3; first formed by 
Cimon, xxviii, 40-1; Milton on, iv, 
401; Newman on, xxviii, 57 
Acadie, A Tale of (see Evangeline) 
Acamacari, town of, xxxiii, 360 
Acception of persons, xxxiv, 409 
Accius, works of, lost, xxvii, 344 
Acelimatisation, Darwin on, xi, 144-7 
Accolti, Benedetto, xxxi, 73, note 2, 
note 5 
Accomplishments, Locke on, xxxvii, 170 


Accorso, Francesco, xx, 64 and note 4 
Accounting, as part of female education, 
i, 93; importance of punctual, 98; 
Locke on knowledge and practise of, 
xxxvii, 178-9 
Accuracy, essential to beauty, v, 210; 
Hume on, xxxvii, 292-3; Goethe on, 
xxxix, 256 
Accusations, kill innocent names, xviii, 
335; Bentham on public, xxvii, 241; in 
law, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 399-400; of 
children, xxxvii, 90; Calvin on, xxxix, 
28 
Accusers, false, in ancient Rome, ix, 296, 
note 9 
Acedophagi, xxxv, 349 
Acelin, Count, xlix, 100, 180 
Acestes, King of Sicily, xiii, 92; welcomes 
Æneas, 179; at games, 180; the arrow 
of, 195-6 
Acetate of lead, under voltaic current, 
xxx, 129 note 
Acetate of soda, xxx, 40 and note 
Acevedo, Pietro de, on bravoes, xxi, 12 
Achæmenides, xiii, 148-9 
Achaia, Pliny on, ix, 332 
Achaicus, xlv, 514 (17) 
Achan, Dante on, xx, 228 ; Vane on, xliii, 
12 9 
Achates, faithful, xiii, 77; references to, 
79, 84, 93, 9 6 , 145
 208, 28 3 
Acheloös River, Herodotus on, xxxiii, I I 
Acheron, Plato on the, ii, 108-9; sooty 
flag of, iv, 60; Milton on the, 123; 
blood-bedabbled peak of, viii, 453; 
Virgil on, xiii, 21 I, 217; Dante on the, 
xx, 15, 60; Homer on the, xxii, 143; 
Burke on exhalation of, xxiv, 72 (see 
xiii, 215) 
Acherusian Lake, ii, 108, 109 
Achievement, Browning on, xlii, 1096 
Achillas, and Cæsar, xii, 304-5 
Achilles, Socrates on, ii, 17; and Patro- 
elus, iii, 318; xxxii, 77; xlvi, 28; Milton 
on wrath of, iv, 260; heel of, v, 92; 
Dryden on, xiii, 8, 14, 26-7; xxxix, 
158; father of Pyrrhus, and Priam, xiii, 
118; imitated by Alexander, xxxvi, 50; 
brought up by Chiron, 57; flight from 
Chiron, xx, 180; in Dante's Hell, 22; 
javelin of, 127; his quarrel with 
Ulysses, xxii, 101; Homer on death and 
funeral of, xxii, 320-2; in Hades, 
156-8, 320; Burke on, xxiv, 127; Tom 
Brown on, xxvii, 313; Shelley on 



GENERAL INDEX 


Homer's, 336; and the twenty-five 
cities, xxxv, 233; and the captive, 
xxxix, 239 
Achillini, and King Louis, xxi, 466 
Achoriens, More on the, xxxvi, 159 
Acilius, friend of Pliny, ix, 240; soldier 
of Cæsar, xii, 277 
Acmon, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 326 
Acoetes, servant of Pallas, xiii, 356, 358 
Aconcagua, volcano of, xxix, 257, 295-6; 
height of, 250, note I I 
Aconteus, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 378 
Acoustics, in NEW ATLANTIS, iii, 178 
Acquiescence, Burns on, vi, 68; Emer- 
son's doctrine of, v, 60, 147-8; Epicte- 
tus on, ii, 126 (26, 29), 13 0 (37), 136 
(58), 138 (61), 143 (7 1 ), 148 (84), 
164 (13 1 ), 16 5 (133, 134), 16 7 (13 8 , 
139), 17 2 (15 2 ), 174 (159, 160), 
179-80 (184), 180 (186); Hume on 
doctrine of, xxxvii, 368; Jesus on, xli, 
490-1; Job on, xliv, 73 (10); Kempis 
on, vii, 276, 278-9, 3 01 , 3 0 3, 317-9; 
M. Aurelius on, ii, 204 (17), 211 (16), 
216 (23), 218 (34), 224 (8), 226 
(10), 229 (27), 24 0 (44), 248 (41), 
249-5 0 (51, 54), 25 0 (58), 258 (3 2 ), 
262 (50), 269 (28), 279 (14), 281 
(28), 286 (6), 297 (14); Pascal's doc- 
trine, xlviii, 340-1, 35 2 , 372-3; Pascal 
on Epictetus's doctrine, 338; Pope on, 
xl, 411, 414-5; Raleigh on, xxxix, 
97-8; Rousseau on, xxxiv, 279-80; 
Tennyson on, xlii, 1020; Thackeray on, 
xlii, 1059-60. 
Acrasia, the enchantress, xxxix, 64 
Acron, death of, xiii, 346 
Acropolis, propylæa of the, xii, 50-1 
Acta Sanctorum, Carlyle on, v, 456-7 
Actæon, son of Autonoë, viii, 427; and 
Artemis, 381; reference to, xl vii, 7 14 
note 
Actilius, Caxton on, xxxix, 15 
Actinic light, xxx, 260 
Actinism, xxviii, 4 I 8 
Action (see also Acts, Activity); Demos- 
thenes on, iii, 31; the value of, to the 
scholar, v, 12-15; Kant on principles 
of, xxxii, 325-50; two ways of, xxxix, 
117; Longfellow on, xlii, 1264, 1265; 
Hindu doctrine of, xlv, 795, 799-801, 
8 0 5-6, 809-10, 813, 866-8; Webster on 
want of, xlvii, 757; Pascal on necessity 
of, xl viii, 5 I ( 131 ) ; sources of, II 5 
(334); and love, 416, 419 


119 


Action and reaction (see Polarity) 
Actium, battle of, xii, 371-5; Bacon on, 
iii, 79; Dryden on Antony at, xviii, 
32-3; Virgil on, xiii, 290-1 
Actius, razor of, iii, 3 15, note 9 
Activity, Cicero on, ix, 5 I; Epictetus on, 
and meditation, ii, 125; M. Aurelius 
on, 268 (16); Hindu Krishna on, xlv, 
799; man prone to shirk, xix, 2 I; in 
perceptions, xxxvii, 2 I 4 - 15 
Actor, the lance of, xiii, 392 
Actors, attitude of, toward the drama, 
xix, 10, 12, 14-15; as teachers, 29; 
high rewards of, reason for, x, 109; 
Lamb on, xxvii, 300-8; legal, xxxiv, 
4 1 3- 1 5; Montaigne on, xxxii, 70; 
Shakespeare on, xlvi, 139-40, 147-8; 
Voltaire on, xxxiv, 152-3 
Acts, better than knowledge, xv, 85; 
xxxii, 59; xliv, 9 (24), 37 0 (47-9); 
better than words, ii, 177 ( 175), 279 
(16), 288 (15); Browning on, and in- 
tentions, xlii, 1071; Confucius on, and 
words, xliv, 8 (13), 14 (24), 15-16 
(9), 4 8 (29); consequences of, xlviii, 
165 (505); effect of, on faculties and 
habits, ii, 144 (75); explain them- 
selves, v, 67; carry own rewards, 90, 
289; hidden, most noble, xlviii, 62 
(159); Hindu doctrine of, xlv, 867-8; 
Hume on, and motives, xxxvii, 353-60, 
362 note, 365-6; Kant on moral worth 
of, xxxii, 308-15, 349-50; Kempis on 
judgment of, vii, 296; kind of words, 
v, 164; not motives, to be judged, xxv, 
36; our angels, v, 59; our epochs, 
xviii, 421; our only possessions, xlv, 
676; religiousness of, 864; unsocial, ii, 
26 9 (23) 
ACTS OF THE ApOSTLES, authorship of, 
xliv, 352, 423-86; editorial remarks on, 
4 22 
Acts of settlement, succession, etc. (see 
Settlement, Succession) 
Acuto, Giovanni, xxxvi, 42 
Ad, xlv, 89 1 , 905 
Adam, awakening of, iv, 180-1; 250; 
Bacon on fall of, xxxix, 128; Bagehot 
on Milton's, xxviii, 196; Browne on, 
iii, 274, 291, 317; Burns on, vi, 142; 
Chaucer on, xl, 46; confesses his sin 
and is judged, iv, 294-6; creation ex- 
plained to, 248; inquiries of, on crea- 
tion, 228-30, 240; curse of, xxxvi, 332; 
Dante on, xx, 398-9; earth, kingdoms 



120 


CENERAL INDEX 


of, seen by, in vision, iv, 328-9; Eden, 
departure of, from, 356-8; Eden, Life 
in, described by, 250-56; Eden, loss of, 
dreaded by, 326-7; Eden, sentenced to 
leave, 321-2; Eve, accused by, 287-90; 
Eve, discourse with, on laboring apart, 
265-70; Eve, love of, for, 256-9; Eve, 
meeting of, with, 255-6; Eve, supper 
of, with, 163; Eve, tree of, and, xxxv, 
186; Eve, wrath of, at, iv, 312-14; fall 
of, through own fault, 291; future, 
vision of, by, 329-55; HAMLET, men- 
tions of, in, xlvi, 191; hides from God, 
iv, 293; Hobbes on language of, xxxiv, 
323; labors of, iv, 186; Lamb on pic- 
tures of, xxvii, 312 note; lament of, iv, 
309-12; Luther on, xxxvi, 361; Mich- 
ael, meeting of, with, iv, 324-5; morn- 
ing hymn, 184-6; Omens, evil, seen by, 
323-4; PARADISE LOST, Description of, 
in, 162-3; supper with Eve, 163; Pascal 
on state of, xlviii, 184 (560); prayers 
relieve, iv, 322-3; Raphael discourses 
with, 192-4; Raphael parts with, 259- 
60; Raphael welcomed by, 188-90; rest 
suggested by, 170; retires to rest with 
Eve, 173; saved by Christ, xx, 18; his 
place in Paradise, 422; Saviour prom- 
ised to, xlviii, 215-6; stars, discourse 
of, on, iv, 171; stars, inquiries of, on, 
244; submission advised by, 317-8; 
tree of knowledge, described to Eve by, 
165; wisdom of, xx, 340, note 6; Eve 
tempts, iv, 282-7; waking, accuses Eve, 
28 7-9 0 
Adam and Eve, Woolman on, i, 214 
Adam and Eve's Pools, iii, 170 
Adam the First, and his daughters, xv, 73 
Adamo of Brescia, xx, 124, note 2; Sinon 
of Troy, and, 126 
Adams, John, Americanism of, v, 67; 
American independence, and, xliii, 150 
note, 154; treaty with England and, 
174-5 
Adams, John Quincy, treaty of 1814 and, 
xliii, 255; treaty with Spain and, 268 
Adams, Matthew, i, 14 
Adams, Samuel, signer of Declaration, 
xliii, 154; in Articles of Confederation, 
16 7 
Adams, Sarah Flower, hymn by, xlv, 
5 6 8-9 
Adams, William, xliii, 255 
Adamus, in Utopia, xxxvi, 181-2 
Adaptability, Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 239 


(39); Montaigne on, xxxii, 57-8; to 
times, Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 81 
Adaptation, in nature, xi, 84-5; examples 
of, 71-2, 91-2, 198, 224-5; xxix, 467; 
never perfect, 91; to atmospheric con- 
ditions, xxxviii, 338-9; to climate, xi, 
145- 6 
Adder, Harrison on the, xxxv, 344-5 
Addison, Joseph, birth and education, 
xxvii, 155-6; Campaign, 159-60, 182-3; 
Cato of, 158, 165-8, 178; Caro, quota- 
tion from, i, 82; character and habits 
of, xxvii, 176-80; Commissioner of Ap- 
peals, 160; critical abilities of, 196-7; 
death of, 175-6; defense of Christianity, 
173; Dennis on Cato of, 185-96; de- 
scriptions of life, 198; The Drummer, 
169; Dryden on translations of, xiii, 
427; early writings of, xxvii, 157-8; 
Esther Johnson and, 123; Freeholder, 
171; Hume on, xxxvii, 291; HYMN by, 
xl, 400; xlv, 535; Johnson on Cato of, 
xxvii, 184-5; xxxix, 227; Latin com- 
positions of early, xxvii, 157; Letter to 
Halifax, 158-9, 182; Life and works of, 
72; LIFE by Johnson, 155-99; marriage 
of, 171-2; Old Whig papers, 174, 175; 
on Chaucer, xxviii, 8 I; on criticism of 
art, xxiv, 28; on love of beauty in 
animals, 38; on the rotund in building, 
63 note; papers for the Guardian, xxvii, 
168-9; Peerage Bill Pamphlet, 173-4; 
plans a dictionary, 173; Poems early, 
157; poetry of, estimate on, 180-96; 
Political Papers, 170; Prose, 199; Re- 
gent, secretary to, 171; religion, 107; 
Rosamond, 160, 184; Sainte-Beuve on, 
xxxii, 13 I; Secretary of State, xxvii, 
172; Shelley on Calo, 341; The Spec- 
tator, 83, 162, 164, 169, 170; Steele, 
relations with, 156, 160-4, 165-6, 
173-5; The Tatler, 161-2; Tender Hus- 
band, part in, 160; Thackeray on, 
xxviii, 9; Tragedy on Socrates, xxvii, 
172-3; travels, 158; Under-Secretary, 
160; VISION OF MIRZA, 73-7; Voltaire on 
Cato, xxxiv, 135; xxxix, 227; WEST- 
MINSTER ABBEY, xxvii, 78-80; Whar- 
ton, Lord, secretary to, 160 
Addison, Lancelot, father of Joseph, xxvii, 
155 
Adeimantus, son of Ariston, ii, 22 
Adeimantus, son of Leucolophus, viii, 486 
Adeodatus, son of St, Augustine, vii, 3, 
96, 146; grief of, over :Monica, 155 



GENERAL INDEX 


121 


Ades, reference to, iv, 132 
ADESTE FIDELES, xlv, 555-6 
Adhibhuta, Adhidaiva, etc., xlv, 822 
Adhyâtman, xlv, 822, 834 
Adimantus, Athenian general, xii, 143 
Admetus, king of Molossians, xii, 26 
Administratio, defined, xxxvi, 284 
Admirable Crichton, (see Crichton) 
Admiral, origin of name, xxxv, 358 
Admiralty Cases (U. S.), xliii, 189 
(Sec. 2) 
Admiration, Byron on, xli, 793; caused by 
ignorance, xxiv, 52; defined by Hobbes. 
xxxiv, 341; degrees of. ii, 234 (14); 
excited by the perilous, ix, 347; in- 
ferior degree of astonishment, xxiv, 49; 
Pascal on love of, xlviii, 60, (150-1); 
unknown to animals, xlviii, 130 (401) 
Admlithe, the jester, xlix, 242 
Admonition, Winthrop on use of, xliii, 
94 
Adædatus (see Adeodatus) 
Adolius, xxxviii, 392 
ADO
AIS, Shelley's, xli, 856-70 
Adonijah, and Solomon, xliii. 94 
Adonis, references to, iv, 7 1 , 99. 271 
Adoration, David on, xli, 492-5; u pure , 
which God likes best," iv, 173 
Adoxa, Darwin on the, xi, 215 
Adramelech, Milton on, iv. 213 
Adrastos, viii, 200 note 
Adrastus, king of Argos, xii, 240 note; in 
Hades, xiii, 223 
Adrian, Roman Emperor (see Hadrian) 
Adrian V, Pope, Dante on, xx, 223-4, 
note 8 
Adrian VI, Pope, xxxvi, 102 
Adrian, in THE TEMPEST, xlvi, 4 1 7, 418, 
443 
ADRIAN, DYING, TO HIS SOUL, xl, 398 
Adulation, Burke on, xxiv, 148 
Adultery in biblical times, xliii, 94; in 
Dante's Hell, xx, 22-4; in old England, 
xxxv, 365-6; in old Massachusetts, xliii, 
81 (9); in Utopia, xxxvi, 210, 211; 
Jesus on, xliv, 397 (18); Job on, 119 
(9-12); Mohammed on, xl v, 969; pun- 
ishment of, in ancient Germany, xxxiii, 
10 3 
Advancement in Life, Channing on, 
xxviii, 314-21; Confucius on, xliv, 51 
(5); Ruskin on, xxviii, 94-5, 12 7-8 
Adversity, Christ's sake, for, vii, 239 (5), 
253-7; Cicero on, ix, 17,31; despair 
in, vü, 268, 295 (6), 329, Ecclesiastes 


on, xliv, 343 (14); Kempis on, vii, 
2 1 5, 273 (2), 294 (4); love and, viii, 
3 2 -3; Pascal on, xlviii, 47 ( 10 7), 354; 
Penn on, i, 344 (239); prosperity of 
greatness, v, 290; Raleigh on, xxxix, 
67, 96-8; religion and, iii, 44; strength 
proved by, vii, 220, (4); truth's sake, 
for, i, 191-2 
ADVERSITY, ESSAY ON. Bacon's, iii, 16-17 
ADVERSITY, HYMN TO, Gray's, xl, 450-1 
Advice, Æsop on intere5ted, xvii, 37; 
Bacon on, of friends, iii, 70-1, I 20; 
Carlyle on, xxv, 361; Cicero on, ix, 25, 
39; in difficulties, xvii, 44; Kempis on 
giving and receiving, vii, 21 3 (3); 
Mill on liberty of, xxv, 295; of parents, 
xxxvii, 82; Pliny on seeking, ix, 339 
(see also Counsel) 
Advocates and judges, iii, 132-3 
AE FOND KISS AND THEN WE SEVER, VI, 
4 28 -9 
Æacus, judge in Hades, ii, 29 
Æacus, porter in THE FROGS, Vlll, 453, 
457-9, 4 61 -3 
Æantodorus, ii, 22 
Aëdon, daughter of Pandareüs, in the 
Odyssey, xxii, 270 
Æetes, brother of Circe, xxii, 13 
 
Ægæon, and Jove, xiii, 341 (see also 
Briareus) 
Ægina, in Persian war, xii, 20; Pericleli 
on, 43 
Ægisthus, in AGAMEMNON, Vlll, 71-5; 
Clytemnestra on, 65; Homer on, xxii, 
10, 17,38,39-41, 59; in THE LIBATIO
- 
BEARERS, viii, 110-13; Orestes on, 90, 
117- 1 8 
Ægospotami, battle of, xii, 143-4 
Ægyptus, in the ODYSSEY, xxii, 21-2 
Ælius, Sextus, Cicero, on, ix, 55 
ÆLLA, SONG FROM, xli, 558-9 
Ælroth, xlix, 132 
Æmilianus, Minutius, ix, 200-2 
Æmilianus, Scipio (see Scipio) 
Æmilius, Papus, ix, 23 
Æmilius, Paulus, and the king of Mace- 
don, xxxii, 16; Pascal on, xl viii, 132 
(4 0 9, 4 10 ) 
Æneas, adventures related by, xiii, 100- 
51; Africa, landing of, in, 79-80; An- 
chises's funeral games celebrated by, 
179-97; Anchises rescued by, 122-5; 
arms of, brought by Venus, 288-92; 
arms of, made by Vulcan, 282-3; Cer- 
vantes on, xiv, 212; Carthage, entered 



122 


GENERAL INDEX 


by, xiii, 87-90; Carthage, prepares to 
sail from, 166-7; Carthage, second 
warning to fly from, 172; Carthage, 
warned to leave, 160-1; Chaonia, voy- 
age of, to, 137; Crete, settles in, 13 1 -3; 
Creusa, ghost of, and, 126-7; Dante 
places, in Limbo, xx, 19; Dido and, go 
hunting, xiii, 157-8; Dido curses, 175; 
Dido, first meeting with, 9 0 - 1 , 94-9; 
Dido, love of, for, 152-5; Dido re- 
proaches, 163-6; Dryden on Virgil's, 
xiii, 9, 18, 19-37; xxxix, 157-8; Ev- 
ander's aid sought by, xiii, 270-80; 
283-7; fire on ships of, 201; Hades 
visited by, 211-38; Helenus and An- 
dromache receive, 137-44; hell, visit to, 
referred to, xx, 9-10, note I; Italy, 
first landing in, xiii, 145 -6; Italy, 
warned to seek, 133-4; Jove prophesies 
success of, 82; Juno persecutes, 73; 
Latium, arrival in, 239-44; Mezentius 
and Lausus killed by, 348-54; Pallas, 
body of, sent back by, 355-8; parents 
of, Venus and Anchises, 95; prayer and 
agreement of, 395-6; ships of, turned 
to nymphs, 295-8; Sibyl visited by, 
207-10; Sicily, driven to, by storm, 
178-9; Sicily, first landing in, 147-51; 
Sicily, leaves settlement in (d. Dante, 
xx, p. 220), 202-3; Sidney on, xxvii, 
10, 18, 23, 28-9; Spenser on, xxxix, 62; 
storm overtakes, xiii, 76-7; Strophades, 
landing of, in the, 135-7; Thrace in, 
129-30; Trojan war, in, 366; trophy 
erected by, 355-6; Troy, in sack of, 
109-21; Troy, sets sail from, 128; Troy, 
withdrawal from, xxxix, 224; Turnus 
challenged to single combat by, xiii, 
359; Turnus, final combat with, 414- 
23; Turnus, prepares for combat with, 
393; Turnus, war with, 259-60; 
Turnus, war with, renewed, 405-10; 
Venus heals, wounded, 404; Venus, 
meeting of, with, 84-7 
Æneas, palsied man healed by apostles, 
xliv, 443 (33-5) 
Æneid, The, Dryden's translation, xiii, 
73-423; Arguments of, written by 
Addison, xxvii, 157; Burke on, xxiv, 
20, 54, 60, 7 2 , 135-6; Caxton's Pro- 
logue to, xxxix, 24-26; Dryden on ma- 
chinery of, xiii, 46-50; Dryden on his 
translation of, 51-69; Dryden's defence 
of, 14-43; editorial remarks on, 3-4; 
Homer's influence on, xxxix, 158; Mil- 


ton on, iv, 260-1; Montaigne on, xxxii, 
9 0 , 92-3; time of, xiii, 43-6; time of 
composition, 52; willed by Virgil to be 
burned, 18 
Ænobarbus, Domitius, xii, 353 
Æolus, called Hippotades, iv, 74; in the 
ÆNEID, xiii, 75-7; jailer of the winds, 
78; Ulysses and, xxii, 130-2 
Aeronautics, in NEW ATLANTIS, iii, 178-9 
Æschere, xlix, 4 2 , 44, 63 
Æschines, the orator, xii, 203, 21 I; meta- 
phors of, ix, 350; on Demosthenes, xii, 
193, 201; ix, 21 5, 349 
Æschines, son of Lysanias, ii, 22, 47 
Æschylus, Aristophanes on, viii, 486; on 
Artemis, xxxiii, 79; Euripides's dispute 
with, in THE FROGS, viii. 462-86; on 
the hereafter, ii, 103; HOUSE OF AT- 
REUS, viii, 7-165; Hugo on, xxxix, 
347; life and works of, viii, 5-6; 
Milton on, iv, 413; Montaigne on death 
of, xxxii, 13; on Persians, numbers of, 
xii, 18; PROMETHEUS BOUND, viii, 166- 
206; ShelJey on choruses of, xxvii, 332; 
Sophocles beats, in contest, viii, 208; 
Sophocles and, compared, 208; Sup- 
pliants of, xxxix, 341; T aine on, and 
Euripides, 426-7; Voltaire on tragedies 
of, 364 
Æsculapius, son of ApolJo, xxxviii, 2; 
Æschylus on death of, viii, 45; Jonson 
on, xlvii, 615; Virgil on death of, xiii, 
26 5 
Æsion, on Demosthenes, xii, 199 and 
note 
Æsir, northern gods, xlix, 294 note 
Æson, son of Tyro, xxii, 151; Medea and, 
xli, 664 
Æsop, author of Fables, xvii, 8; Bacon on, 
iii, 108; Herodotus on, xxxiii, 67 
Æsop, the tragedian, xii, 221-2; Cicero 
on, ix, 108 
Æsop's FABLES, xvii, 11-44; CAXTON'S 
EPILOGUE TO, xxxix, 17-18; editorial 
remarks on, xvii, 8, 9; Emerson on, v, 
176; Locke on, xxxvii, 131-2, 160; 
Montaigne on, xxxii, 90; Sidney on, 
xxvii, 18-19; versified by Socrates, ii, 
4 8 -9 
ÆSTHETIC EDUCATION, LETTERS ON, Schil- 
ler's, xxxii, 207-295 
Æsthetics (see Art, Beauty, Taste) 
Æstivation, of animals, xxix. 1 0 5 
Æstyans, Tacitus on the, xxxiii. 118 
Æthiops, river, viii, 196, note 56 



GENERAL INDEX 


12 3 


Ætna, Æschylus on, V1l1, 179-80; Milton 
on, iv, 94; Virgil on, xiii, 147 
Afer, Domitius, Pliny on, ix, 221; will of, 
3 28 
Affability, a source of power, xxxiv, 3 60 
Affairs, great, by what performed, ix, SI 
A1Iectation, Fielding on, xxxix, 180-1; 
Locke on, xxxvii, 45-7; of simplicity, 
ii, 288 (IS) 
Affectation, in speech, i, 383 (121); of 
wisdom, iii, 64-S 
Affection, never wasted, xlii, 1320; "oft 
the spring of woe," vi, 195; on blind, 
xl, 301; (see also Love) 
Affliction, Browne on, iii, 304; David's 
prayer in, xliv, 156; Elihu on, 129 
(8-11, 15-16); Eliphaz on, 77 (6, 7, 
17- 1 9); Emerson on compensation for, 
v, 102-3; Herbert on, xv, 389-91; 
Kempis on patience under, vü, 217 
(8), 280, 293-4, 300 (2); Longfellow 
on, xlii, 1277-8; Mohammedan prov- 
erb on, xvi, 76; Pascal on temporal, 
xlviii, 349; "sons of, brothers in dis- 
tress," vi, 251; wisdom learned by, viii, 
14; Woolman on, i, 197-8, 237-8 
AFFLICTION OF MARGARET, xli, 644-6 
Affronts, Penn on bearing, i, 339-40 
(182-5) 
Afranius, Lucius, Cicero on, ix, 96, 159; 
in civil war, xii, 294, 299, 3 0 7 
Africa, backward state of, cause of, x, 26; 
Herodotus on, xxxiii, 21 ; vegetation 
and animals of, xxix, 92-4 
Africanus, Julius, ix, 300 
Africanus, Scipio (see Scipio) 
After-games, i, 348 (302) 
AFTON, SWEET, vi, 417-18 
Agabus, xliv, 448 (28), 469 (10-11) 
Agace, Gobin, xxxv, 21, 23 
Agag, Samuel on, xxxix, 78 
Agamemnon, Achilles and, Xlll, 14-15; 
burial of, viii, 94 -5; Cassandra fore- 
sees death of, 48-59; Homer on return 
and death of, xxii, 37, 38, 39, 59- 60 , 
154-6; in Hades, 154-7, 320-2; Iphi- 
genia, sacrifice of, by, viii, 15-17; mur- 
der of, 60-71; Orestes on, 140-1; Sid- 
ney on, xxvii, 17; Spenser on, xxxix, 
62; in Trojan war, viii, 9-13, 26-7; 
xxii, 101; Virgil on death of. xiii, 365 
AGAMEMNON, TRAGEDY OF, Æschylus's, 
viii, 7-75; compared with LEAR, xxvii, 
339 
Agapetus, Bishop, xx, 306, note 6 


Agariste, mother of Pericles, xii, 37 
Agassiz, Alexander, on echinodermata, 
xi, 235, 23 6 
Agassiz, Louis, on amblyopsis, xi, 144; 
on embryological characters, 437; on 
embryos, 371, 468; on his first lecture. 
xxviii, 452; on glacial period, xi, 394; 
on immutability of species, 348; on 
movement of glaciers, xxx, 225; on 
synthetic types, xi, 362; on tertiary 
species, 336 
AGASSIZ [Louis], FIFTIETH BIRTHDAY OF, 
Longfellow's, xlii, 1293-4 
Agatha, St., Kempis on, vü, 309, note 2 
Agatharchus, Alcibiades and, xii, 120; 
Zeuxis and, 49 
Agathocles, Machiavelli on, XXXVI, 29, 
3 1 - 2 
Agathon, Aristophanes on, viii, 44 I; in 
Dante's Limbo, xx, 236; quoted, ii, 214 
(18) 
Agathonius, age of, ix, 70 
Agave, mother of King Pentheus in the 
BACCH,Æ, viü, 368-436; doom of, 433-6; 
leader of Bacchanals, 399-402; slays 
Pentheus, 420-1 
Age (see also Old Age); not to be re- 
garded, viü, 279; legal, in Massachu- 
setts, xliii, 73 (53) 
Agelaus, in the ÜDYSSEY, xxii, 281-2, 299, 
3 02 , 3 0 3, 3 0 4 
Agents, Bacon on choice of, iii, II 8; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 413-14 
Agesilaus, Bacon on, iü, 23, 108; Cicero 
on, ix, 104; on happiness, xxxii, S 
Aggravation, punishment of priests, xxxvi, 
308 note 
AGINCOURT, Drayton's, xl, 222-6 
Agincourt, Macaulay on, xli, 9 15 
Agio, defined, x, 358; of Amsterdam 
Bank, 256-7 
Agis I of Sparta, and Alcibiades, xii, 128 
Agis II of Sparta, xii, 2 I 0 
Agis III, Emerson on, v, 183 
Agis the Lycian, xiii, 347 
Aglauros, in Dante's Purgatory, xx, 203 
Agli, Lotto degli, xx, 57 note 
Aglovale, Sir, xxxv, 128 
Agnes, St,. Luther on, xxxvi, 301, 326 
AGNES, ST., EVE OF, Keats's, xli, 883-93 
Agnese, in THE BETROTHED (see Mon- 
della, Agnese) 
Agnolo, Baccio d', xxxi, 412 note 3 
Agnolo, Giuliano di Baccio d', xxxi, 392, 
4 12 



12 4 


GENERAL INDEX 


Agnolo, Michel, father of Bandinello, 
xxxi, 14 
Agnolo, Michel, the Sienese, xxxi, 55 note 
I, 59-60 
Agnolo, Michel (Buonarroti) (see Michel- 
angelo) 
Agnosticism, Huxley on, xxviii, 208 
Agostino, xx, 338 note 31 
Agouti, Darwin on the, xxix, 76-7 
Agrarian Laws, of Rome, xxxv, 303 
Agravaine, reference to, xlii, 1 189 
Agreeableness, Pascal on, xlviii, 419 
Agreement, always silent, xxv, 319; a 
way of honoring, xxxiv, 364 
Agrican, and Angelica, iv, 392 
Agricola, Julius, Milton on, iii, 222; Taci- 
tus and, xxxiii, 92 
Agricultural schools, Cowley on, xxvii, 
65-6; Ticknor on, xxviii, 367 
Agriculturai systems, of political econ- 
omy, x, 426-46 
Agriculture, capital, best employment for, 
x, 291, 306 
Agriculture, Cicero on pleasures of, ix. 
63-6; combinations in, x. 128; effect of, 
on prices of bread and meat, 151-2; 
Emerson on, v, 50; European policy 
not favorable to, x, 6, 131; improve- 
ment in, 184-6; in Utopia, xxxvi, 173- 
4, 178; labor, division of, in, x, 11-12; 
Locke on, xxxvii, 174-5; Luther on, 
xxxvi, 332; manufactures compared 
with, x, I I; manufactures, relation to, 
221, 304-7, 444; military spirit and, 
xxvii, 372-3; Milton on study of, iii, 
240; prices in general, x, 192; protec- 
tive tariffs and, 338; Rousseau on, 
xxxiv, 178-9, 207-8; skill required in, 
high, x, 129-30; taxes on profits of, 
'03; wealth, best source of, iii, 88-9; 
Woolman's high opinion of, i, 196 
note 
AGRICULTURE, ESSAY ON, Cowley's, xxvii, 
61-9 
Agrippa, King, St. Paul and, xliv, 478 
(13-27, I) 481 (27-32) 
Agrippa, Cornelius, Emerson on, v, 177; 
in FAUSTUS, xix, 210; on science, xxvii, 
3 0 -3 1 
Agrippa, Marcus, Antony and, xviii, 25; 
at Actium, xii, 372-3; xiii, 290; Augus- 
tus and, iii, 67; marriages of, xii, 388; 
Octavia and, 348 
Agrippa, Menenius, xii, 152; Sidney on, 
xxvii, 24 


Agrippina, daughter of Antony, xviii, 64; 
daughter of Germanicus, xii, 389 
Agrippinus, Florus and, ii, 119 
Aguarus, xxxv, 148 
Aguecheek, Sir Andrew, Macaulay on, 
xxvii, 385 
Aguilar, Pedro de, xiv, 389; sonnets of, 
39 1 
Aguirre, Lope de, xxxiii, 322-4 
Ahab, reference to, iv, 368 
Ahala, C. Servilius, ix, 65 
Ahasuerus, Dante on, xx, 213 
Ahauton, the Indian, xliii, 14 2 , 143 
Ahaz, Rimmon and, iv, 99-100 
Ahenobarbus Domitius, xii, 388 
Ahitophel, Dante on, xx, 118 
Ahriman (see Arimanes) 
Ai, Duke, xliv, 8 (19), II (21), 18 (2), 
38 (9), 48 (22) 
Aias (see Ajax) 
Aiguillon, siege of, xxxv, 7, 9 
Aiguillon, Duke d', Burke on, xxiv, 249 
Aiken, Robert, Burns's inscription to, vi, 
134; EPITAPH FOR, vi, 219; references 
to, vi, 7 0 , 72, 224, 351, note 4 
Aims, high, Browning on, xlii, 1089; 
Johnson on, xxxix, 198 
AINSLIE, MIss, EPIGRAM TO, Burns's, vi, 
26 7 
Air, composition of, xxx, 144; elasticity 
of, 149-50; life without (see Anaëro- 
bian Life) ; needed for combustion, 
104-5; pressure of, 145-9; resistance of, 
19-20, 147-8; temperature dependent 
on pressure, 212; weight of, 52, 144-5 
Air-burner, the, xxx, 110 note 
AIRLY BEACON, xlii, 1060-1 
Ajax (Aias), son of Telamon, xxii, 156, 
3 20 ; Hector and, v, 93; madness of, 
xxvii, 17; Socrates on, ii, 29; Ulysses 
and, xxii, 158-9; son of Oileus, xxii, 
58-9 
Ajib, King, xvi, 92-3 
Akber Khan, pigeons of, xi, 40 
À Kempis (see Kempis, Thomas à) 
Aladdin (see Ala-ed-Din) 
Alæan Twins, xiii, 226-7 (see Ephialtes 
and Otus) 
ALA-ED-DIN AND THE WONDERFUL LAMP, 
xvi, 341-424; manuscript of, 3 
Alagia, wife of Malaspina, xx, 224 note 
Alamanni, Luigi, xxxi, 86 note 4; Cellini 
and, 86, 91, 259, 260, 261, 276, 
299, 3 1 9 
Alam-ed.in Senjer, xvi, 208 



GENERAL INDEX 


12 5 


Alaopolitanes, Nephelogetes and, xxxvi, 
216 
Alãra Kãlãma, xlv, 716-7, 722-3 
Alaska Purchase, xliii, 432-6 
Alaskie, Al bert, v, 41 6 
Alba Longa, Virgil on, xiii, 82 
Albanians, Freeman on the, xxviii, 264, 
266 
ALBANY, THE BONIE LASS OF, Burns', vi, 
28 4 
Albany, Duke of, in LEAR, xlvi, 215, 217, 
219; before battle, 304; Cornwall, war 
with, 242, 262; Edgar with, 312-3; 
Edmund with, 308-10; France, war 
against, 288; Gloucester's wrongs, 285- 
6; Goneril's death and, 314-5; Goneril 
denounced by, 311-2; Goneril's letter 
to, 305; Goneril with, 239-40, 284-6; 
Lear and Cordelia sent for, by, 314; 
Lear with, 237-8, 239; plot against, 
299; resigns power, 317 
Albany Convention, Franklin on, i, 124-6 
Albatross, Dana on the, xxiii, 37; food of 
the, xxix, 167 
Albemarle Island, Darwin on, xxix, 380 
Alberigo, the friar, xx, 139 and note 4 
Alberigo of Como, xxxvi, 44 
Albero of Sienna, xx, 122 note 5 
Albert I, Emperor, Dante on, xx, 168, 
368 notes 5 and 6; Switzerland, con- 
duct of, toward, xxvi, 480-1; murdcr 
of, 477-8 
Albert, Archbishop of Mayence, xxxvi, 
281 note; Luther's address to, 247-9 
Alberti, Alessandro and NapoJeone, xx, 
132 and note 2 
Alberto, Abbot, xx, 219, note 8 
Albertus Magnus, xx, 327, note 15 
Albin, in POLYEUCTE, xxvi, 84-5, 105-8, 
119-21, 127 
Albinus, Clod ius, 
overnor of Britain, 
xxvii, 8; rival of Severns, xxxvi, 65 
Albinus, Spurius, ix, 47 
Albinus, D. Brutus surnamed, xii, 316 
Albinus, correspondent of Pliny, ix, 282 
Albizzi, Girolamo degli, xxxi, 407 and 
note I, 408 
AI-Borák, reference to, xlii, 1358 
Albracca, siege of, iv, 392; xiv, 76 
Albret, Perducas d', xxxv, 70, 78 
Albuqucrgues, kilJed by Don Pedro, 
xxxix, 84 
ALCÆUS, ODE IS IMITATIOS OF, xli, 579 
Alcandrê, her gifts to Helen, xxii, 49 
Alcanor, xiii, 3 16 , 332-3 


Alcavala, of Spain, x, 540 
Alcestis, Milton on, iv, 86; Ruskin on. 
xxviii, 142; Wordsworth on, xli, 664 
ALCHEMIST, THE, xlvii, 541-664; remarks 
on, 540 
Alchemy, Emerson on, v, 297; metal. 
the, xxxv, 324; punishment of, in 
Dante's Hell, xx, 122-3 
Alcibiades, accused of impiety, xii, 122-3: 
Andros expedition and, 141; Aristoph- 
anes on, viii, 484; Athenian govern- 
ment, attempts to change, made by. 
xii, 129-31; Athens' power of, strength- 
ened by, 118-9; Athens, return of, 
to, 138-9; at Potidæa, I I 1-2; Anytus 
and, 109-10; Bacon on, iii, 106; birth 
of, xii, 106; Bithynia and Phrygia, re- 
tires to, 144; childhood anecdotes of. 
107-8; condemned, 126; CORIOLANUS 
AND, COMPARED, 186-90; death of. 
145-6; Emerson on, v, 265; Eupolis 
and, ix, 149; excesses of, endured by 
Athenians, xii, 119-20; General, 131-2: 
Hipponicus and, 112; league broken 
by, 116-7; marriage of, 112-3; Mon- 
taigne on, xxxii, 58; naval victory of. 
xii, 132; Nicias's jealousy of, 116-7: 
Olympic games, success of, at, II 4-5; 
Pericles and, 106, 108, II I; rivals of. 
in public life, 115-6; Socrates's rela- 
tions with, 108-12 (see also xlvi, 28): 
Sparta, life of, at, 127-8; Syracuse. 
expedition of, to, 120-1, 125-6; Thrasy- 
bulus's accusation against, 125; Timon 
of Athens and, 120, 376; Tisaphernes 
with, 129, 133; treason of, 126; warns 
the generals, 143 
ALCIBIADES, LIFE OF, Plutarch's, xii, 106- 
4 6 
AJcidamas, Molière on, xxvi, 215 
Alcides (see Hercules) 
Alcinous, king of Phæacia, xxii, 81 : 
Poseidon and, 178; descent and mar- 
riage of, 91-2; gardens of, iv, 271; 
Milton on feast of, 22; Ulysses reccived 
by, xxii, 94-114; Ulysses sent on way. 
174-5 
Alcis, German god, xxxiii, 1 17 
Alcmæon, son of Amphiaraus, xxii, 206: 
Dante on, xx, 192, 300 
Alcmena, Heracles's mother, xxii, 151: 
xl, 242; Homer on, xxii, 24; Herodotus 
on, xxxiii, 27 
Alcohol, produced by fruits in carbonic 
acid gas, xxxviii, 302-10 



126 


GENERAL INDEX 


Alcoholic fermentation, xxxviii, 275-302, 
3 0 9 note, 3 11 - 6 , 339, 345-3 6 3 
Alcoholic liquors, Burke on taste for, 
xxiv, 15; Locke on, xxxvii, 19-20 
AIda, Roland betrothed, xlix, 94, 153, 
186-7 
Aldobrandesco, Omberto, xx, 188 note 1 
Aldobrandi, Bertino, xxxi, 99 
Aldobrandi, Tegghiaio, xx, 66 and note 2 
Aldobrandino, Clement VIII called, xviii, 
.283 
Ale, Harrison on English, xxxv, 285 
-'tLE, JOLLY GooD, AND OLD, xl, 190-2 
Alecto, in the ÆSE1D, xiii, 250-8; Dante 
on, xx, 37 
Alençon, Earl of, at Cressy, xxxv, 27, 2J, 
3 0 
Aleotti, Giovanni, xxxi, 120 note 2 
Alesia, siege of, xii, 287-8 
Alessio, in Dante's Hell, xx, 76; in THE 
BETROTHED, xxi, 4 2 7-8, 429-30 
Alethes, in the ÆNEID, xiii. 77, 3 01 , 303 
..-\lexander (see Paris) 
Alexander, of Antioch, xii, 35 8 , 359 
Alexander, the grammarian, ii, 195 (10) 
Alexander the Great, Achilles and, xüi, 
27; xv, 368; xxvii, 36; xxxvi, 50; age 
of, at conquest of Asia, iv, 384-5; 
Apelles and, ix, 104; Aristotle and, 
xxxii, 53-4; at Arbela, iü, 74; Athens, 
orators of, xü, 210; attitude toward 
arts and sciences, xxxü, 53-4; M. Au- 
relius on, ii, 206 (3), 236 (24), 254 
(3), 27 0 (29); Browne on, iii, 278; 
Cervantes on, xiv, 488; chastity and 
drunkenness of, xlviü, 45 (103); Cur- 
tius on, xxxvii, 354; Dante on, xx, 51; 
Darius's box and, xiv, 51; dogs of, 
xxxv, 355; Emerson on, v, 202, 265; 
Hephestion and, xl vi, 28; his wish for 
more worlds to conquer, xxxix, 316; 
Pindar and, iv, 78; liberality of, xxxvi, 
53; Marlowe on, xix, 237; melancholy 
of, üi, 
9; Montaigne on, xxxii, 13; 
one of nine worthies, xxxix, 20; Pascal 
on, xlviii, 51 (132),235 (701); the 
Platæans and, xii, 90; reproved for 
playing well, 36; reason of security of 
his conquests, xxxvi, 15-17; Sidney on, 
xx vü, 36; the shower of flame and, 
xx, 58; supposed prophecy of, xlviii, 
24 8 
Alexander, the Jew, xliv, 4 66 (33-4) 
Alexander, king of Macedonia, at Platæa. 
Xli, 92-3 


Alexander, the Platonic, ii, 195 (12) 
Alexander, the false prophet, xxxvii, 384- 
5 
Alexander, of Syria, xii, 373 
Alexander III, Pope, exile of, xxvii, 368 
Alexander VI, Pope, Cæsar Borgia, fa- 
ther of, xxxvi, 15; church, aggrandize- 
ment of the, 39; frauds of, 58; King 
Louis and, 13, 14-15, 24; son, efforts 
to aggrandize his, 23-4, 27 
Alexander , James, i, 124 
Alexander Pheræus, xxvii, 27-8 
Alexander Scverus, Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 
63, 64, 68 
Alexander, Wilhelmina, vi, 18 I, note 7 
Alexander, William, To AURORA, xl, 314- 
15 
ALEXANDER'S FEAST, xl, 391-6 
Alexandridas, Montaigne on, xxxii, 45 
Alexandrine philosophy, Taine on the, 
xxxix, 427, 431 note 
Alexandrine verse, Dryden on, xiii, 54 
Alexas of Laodicea, xü, 378-9; character 
in ALL FOR LOVE, xviii, 23-106; Antony 
told by, of Cleopatra's death, 95-6; 
Cleopatra's messenger, 43-4; Cleopatra 
denounced, 89-90; on Ventidius, 54; 
Ventidius with, 28-9; with the priests, 
24-6 
ALEXIS, HERE SHE STAYED, xl, 329 
AU, son of Hjalprek, xlix, 281-2, 338-9; 
remarks on story of, 250 
Alfonso X (The \Vise), Bacon on, iii, 130 
Alfred the Great, called the truth-speaker, 
v, 374; crowned and buried at Win- 
chester, 462; Emerson on, 15; book, 
how he won the, 403 
Algalif, the, xlix, 109, I I I, 158, 159 
Algarsife, reference to, iv, 36-7 
Algebra, Descartes on, xxxiv, 16, 18-19 
Ali, in Dante's Hell, xx, 115; quotation 
from, v, 82; and Mohammed, xlv, 988 
note 17 
'ALl BABA AND THE FORTY THIEVES, XVI, 
4 2 4-4 1 
Alichino, the demon, xx, 88, 92 
Alicorno, Traiano, xxxi, 92 note, 120, 
144, 147 
Alidosi, Lito degli, xx, 351 note 12 
Alienations, in Massachusetts, xliii, 68 
(10, II, 14, 15) 
Alifamfaron, Pentapolin and, xiv, 136-7 
Alighieri, grandfather of Dante, xx, 349 
note 2 
Alisto of Cos, alluded to, ix, 46 



GENERAL INDEX 


12 7 


ALL FOR LOVE, Dryden's, xviii, 13-106; 
remarks on, 6; Byron's poem, xli, 789- 
9 0 
A' THE AIRTS THE WIND CAN BLAW, vi, 
3 06 -7 
All-Prayer, weapon of Christian, xv, 66-7 
Allan, John, Poe and, xxviii, 370 
Allan, Dr., on Diodon, xxix, 24; on 
Holuthuriæ, 468 
ALLAN STREAM, By, vi, 468 
Allegories, barbarous nations among, xxiv, 
18; Bunyan on, xv, 8; Spenser on, 
xxxix, 62 
Allegretti, Antonio, xxxi, 97 note 5, 163, 
166 
All mand, François I', xxxi, 281 note 
Allen, John, translator of Calvin, xxxix, 1 
Allen, Richard, xxxiii, 164-5 
Allen, William, i, 106 
ALLERLEIRAUH, story of, xvii, 162-6 
Aíliances, provision for, under Confeder- 
ation, xliii, 162, 165; under constitu- 
tion, 186 ( I 0, 3) ; Machia velli on, 
xxxvi, 72-4; More on, 213; Washing- 
ton on, xliii, 245-6 
Alligators, fights of male, xi, 95 
Allingham, William, THE FAIRIES, xlii, 
1116-1117 
Allori, Angelo (11 Bronzino), xxxi, 40 I 
note, 410 
Allston, Washington, Coleridge on, v, 
319, 3 20 - 1 
Alluvium, land made of, xxxiii, 11-12; 
saliferous, in Peru, xxix, 367-8; strati- 
fied, in Andes valleys, 319-20 
Allworth, Lady, in NEW WAY TO PAY ÛLD 
DEBTS, in mourning, xlvii, 863, 866-7; 
at home, 868-9; with Tom, 869-70; 
scene with Wellborn, 874-6; welcomes 
Wellborn and Mareall to dinner, 884-5; 
after dinner, 887-8; thought to be in 
love with Wellborn, 890-1; at Over- 
reach's, 905-6, 908, g09; at home, 
with Lovell, 916-9; reconciliation with 
Lovell, 928-30; with Wellborn, 931 ; 
with Overreach, 93 2 , 933, 934-5, 93 6 - 
7, 939-4 0 ; in final scene, 94 0 , 941 
Allworth, Tom, in NEW WAY TO PAY OLD 
DEBTS, xlvii, with Wellborn at Tap- 
well's, 862-5; at home, with servants, 
867-8; with Lady Allworth, 868-70; 
shuns Wellborn, 873; parting with 
servants, 881-2; reconciled to Well- 
born, 883; with Lovell on way to Over- 
reach's, 892-5; at Overreach's, gOI, 


902, 904, g09; discharged from service, 
91 I ; as messenger to Margaret, 9 I 2; 
scene with Margaret, 924-8; Lovell on, 
929; married to Margaret, 938; in final 
scene, 94 0 , 942 
Almagro, Diego, xxxiii, 3 I 7 
Almaris, King, xlix, 120, 139 
Almasour, in ROLAND, xlix, 123-4, 134 
Almeni, Sforza, xxxi, 366 note 
Almon, son of Tyrrheus, xw, 257 
Alms, Buddha on, xlv, 593; Krishna on, 
866; Mohammed on, 883 note I, 883- 
4, 957, 97 2 ; never impoverish, V, 27 
AJnaschar, story of, xvi, 177-84 
Alæus, and Iphimedeia, xxii, 152 
Alonso, king of Napl
 in THE TEMPEST, 
in shipwreck, xlvi, 398, 399; his pre- 
vious conspiracy with Antonio, 403-4; 
in island after wreck, 417-22; plot 
against, 425-6; awakened by Ariel, 
426-7; in search for Ferdinand, 439-40; 
at the banquet, 440-1; denounced by 
Ariel, 442-3; imprisoned by Ariel, 
452-3; in final scene, 454-63 
Alonso, Peter, and Don Quixote, xiv, 45 
Alonzo III, of Arragon, Dante on, xx, 174 
and note 12 
Alpha Centauri, distance of, xxx, 316 
Alphabet, methods of teaching, xxxvii, 
129-30, 13 1 
Alphebo, to Don Quixote, xiv, 12 
Alphel, Sir Edmund, xxxv, 83 
Alpheus and Arethusa, iv, 42; xiii, 151 
Alphonsus of Castile, Bacon on, iii, 130 
Alps, Byron on the, xli, 793; Goldsmith 
on states seen from, 520-1; Helmholtz 
on the, xxx, 211-14; glaciers of, 215-31 
Alps, Witch of the, in MANFRED, xviii. 
4 2 3-7 
Alric, and Eric, v, 344 
Alsus, and Podalirius, xw, 400 
Alswid, xlix, 307, 308 
Altabin, king of Atlantis, iii, 158 
Alternate generation, Darwin on, xi, 458 
Alternation, the law of nature, v, 108 
Althea, Æschylus on, viii, 102 
ALTHEA, TO, FROM PRISON, xl, 355-6 
AL THO' HE HAS LEFT ME, vi, 415 
Ahmayer, in FAUST, xix, 85-99 
Altoviti, Bindo, xxxi, 383 note 2, 385 
Altruism, Kant on duty of, xxxii, 334, 
341,351; Locke on, xxxvii, 118; Luther 
on, 364-6, 369-70; Mill on, xxv, 4-5; 
More on, xxxvi, 198-9; St. Paul on, 
xlv, 504 (24) 



128 


GENERAL INDEX 


Alum, crystallization of, xxx, 27, 37; 
fireproofing qualities of, xxxv, 3 19 
Aluminium, weight of, xxx, 1 I note 2 
AI va, Duke of, at Metz, xxxviii, 28; 
EGMO
T, character in Goethe's, xix, 
253-334; Egmont's arrest planned by, 
303-6; Egmont on, 326-7; Egmont 
with, 307-14; Gomez on. 301-2; in 
the Netherlands, 252; Netherlands, 
ruler of, 295-6; Netherlands, sent to, 
286, 289-90; Orange, arrest of, planned 
by, 303-6; Orange thwarts, 306-7; 
Raleigh on, xxxix, 87 
Alypius, student under St. Augustine, vii, 
87-8; at the gladiatorial show, 88-9; 
apprehended as thief, 89-90; as assessor, 
91; advises against marriage, 94; as 
lawyer, 126; his conversion, II5, 136, 
142; baptized with Augustine, 145 
Amadeus, Cardinal, xxxix, 42 
Amadis of Gaul, Arcalaus and, xiv, 114; 
Cervantes on romance of, 48-9; Don 
Quixote on, 92, 212; Don Quixote, sup- 
posed sonnet of, to, I I; Montaigne on, 
xxxii, 89; Oriana and, xiv, 116, 212, 
218; Sidney on romance of, xxvii, 23; 
squire of, xiv, 496; sword of, 135 
AmadiJ of Greece. xiv, 49 
Amalthea, and Jove, iv, 161; horn of, 
380; vi. 321 
Amana River, xxxiii, 341 
AMANTIUM IRAE, xl, 201-2 
Amantius, friend of Cæsar, xii, 305 note 
Amapaia, xxxiii, 328-30, 360-1 
Amara, Mount, iv, 161-2 
Amara, town of, xl v, 577 
Amarant, iv, 144 
Amaryllis, reference to, iv, 73 
Amasis, king of Egypt, xxxiii, 81-90; 
Ionian guard of, 78 
Amastris, city of, ix, 407 
Amata, in the ÆNEID, xiii; Æneas, rage 
against, 251-3; Dante on, xx, 213 note 
2; death of, xiii, 410-11; Turnus tries 
to dissuade, 391 
Amaurote, capital of Utopia, xxxvi, 172, 
175 
Amazon River, discovered by Orellana, 
xxxiii, 319-20; Thoreau on forests of 
the, xxviii. 406 
Amazons, Æschylus on their war against 
Athens, viii, 150; home of the, 181 
note 25. 192 note 45; Columbus on 
Indian, xliii, 26; Raleigh on. xxxiii, 
3 26 -7 


Ambassadors (V. S.), appointed by 
President, xliii, 188 (2); foreign, re- 
c.eived by President, 189; cases affect- 
ing, 190 (2); under the Confederation, 
162 
Amber, Tacitus on, xxxiii, 1I8-9 
Ambiorix, xii, 285 note 
Ambition, St. Augustine, St., on, vii, 28, 
191-2; Bacon on enviousness of, iii, 
24; Burke on, xxiv, 44-5; Burns on, 
vi, 222, 249, 308; Carlyle on, xxv, 384- 
5, 420, 44 8 ; Epictetus on, ii, 13 1 (43), 
146 (79); Hobbes on, xxxiv, 34 0 , 366, 
372; Milton on, iv, 94, 264; Montaigne 
on, xxxii, 115; Pascal on, xl viii, 411-12, 
415; Penn on, i, 381; Pope on, xl, 420; 
Rousseau on, xxxiv, 224; Ruskin on 
common, xxviii, 94-5; Shakespeare on, 
xlvi, 132, 349; Webster on, xlvii, 769 
AMBITION, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 93-5 
Amble, in NEW WAY TO PAY OLD DEBTS, 
xlvii, 866-8, 871, 872-3. 882, 883, 
886-7, 9 16 , 94 1 
Amblyrhynchus, Darwin on the, XX1X. 
3 8 9-95, 399 
Amboise, Cardinal d', xxxvi, 15, 28 
Ambrogio, in THE BETROTHED, xxi, 120, 
126-7 
Ambrose, St" Augustine, St" on, vii, 
76, 81-2; Donne, Dr., comparison of, 
with, xv, 341-2; Justina persecutes, vii, 
146; Luther on, xxxvi, 266; Simplicia- 
nus, father of, vii, 119; verses by, 156 
Ambrosio, the student, xiv, 85, 86, 98, 
104, 108-9 . 
Ameipsias, Aristophanes on, viii, 439 
Amendment, Confucius on, xliv, 6 (8). 
29 (23), 40 (21); Kempi on, vii, 234- 
7; Penn on, i, 345 (262) 
Amendments, Constitutional, xliii, 191 
(5); Lincoln on, 3 20 - 1 
America, Bacon on ancient, iii, 13 6 , 157- 
9; Browne on animals of, 275; discov- 
ery of original documents concerning, 
xliii, 5-48; Emerson on, v, 454, 461; 
English colonies in, first, xxxiii, 226, 
227 (see also Roanoke, St. John's); 
foreign powers in (see Monroe Doc- 
trine) ; natives of, iii, 159; probable 
geological changes in, xxix, 136-7; 
glacial period in, xi, 400; Haies on 
exploration and settlement of, xxxiii, 
263-7; Hunt on, xxvii. 294; Irish 
monks in, xxxii, 175; Paré on Span- 
iards in, xxxviii, 32; Senecas's prophecy 



GENERAL INDEX 


12 9 


of, iii, 90-1, 93; Smith on discovery of, 
x, 327-8, 397-403; Thoreau on, xxviii, 
4 0 5-8; zoology of North and South, 
xxix, 135-7; zoology of, changes in, 
178-80 (see also North America, South 
America, United States) 
American art, Emerson on, v, 79 
American Civil War, documents of, orig- 
inal, xliii, 313-431; Lowell on, xxviii, 
429-33, 442-7; Mill on, xxv, 164-7 
American colonies, agriculture and cattle 
in, x, 186-7; currencies in, 249, 25 1 , 
254; documents in history of, original, 
xliii, 49-105, 138-49; England's trade 
laws for, x, 424-5; xliii, 148; exporta- 
tions of meat from, x, 193; Franklin's 
plan to unite, i, 124-6; Granville on 
royal government of, 159-60; interest, 
rates of, in, x, 94; Jefferson on wrongs 
of, xliii, 151 -3; manufactures in, x, 
307; newspapers in, i, 19-20; books 
in, 74; population in, increase of, x, 
72; settlement of, motives of, 397-404; 
settl
ments in, situation of, 24; slavery 
in, i, 207-8; trade of, bounties on, x, 
407-10; wages in, 71-2; wealth in, 
progress of, 294; Woolman on state 
of, i, 261-2 
American flag, Haskell on the, xliii, 380; 
Longfellow on the, xlii, 1286-7 
AMERICAN HISTORICAL DOCUMENTS, xliii 
American Indians (see Indians) 
American literature, Emerson on possibil- 
ities of, v, 5, 180; Whitman on, xxxix, 
3 88 -4 0 9 
American mythology, possibilities of an, 
xxviii, 414-15 
American Philosophical Society, founded 
by Franklin, i, 3, 105, 164 
American poets, xlii, 1213-1422 
American political institutions, Emerson 
on, v, 24
-6 
American Revolution, Burke and the, 
xxiv, 5-6; Burns on, vi, 51-2; docu- 
ments of, original, xliii, 150-79; Frank- 
lin's part in, i, 4, 76, 165; Franklin's 
plan of union and, 125; French in the, 
136; public libraries, influence of, on, 
67; Sheridan on, xviii, 108 
AMERICAN SCHOLAR, Emerson's, v, 5-23 
AMERICAN WAR, BALLAD ON THE, Burns's, 
vi, 51-2 
Americans, cant of, v, 431; Emerson on 
interest in, 50; in England, 453-4; 
faith and hope lacking in, 54-5; ma- 


terialism of, 277-8; Mill on political 
abilities of, xxv, 309; morals and re- 
ligion of, v, 279-80; Thoreau on, xxviii, 
407-8; Whitman on, xxxix, 388-9 
Amerigo, the enameler, xxxi, 48 
Amerzene, Andrew, first mate on "Pil_ 
grim," xxiii, 398 
Ames, Fisher, on republics and mon- 
archies, v, 245 
Ames's Mariner's Sketches, xxiii, 5 
Amici, Professor, v, 318 
AMIENS' SONG, xl, 268 
Aminias, the Decelean, xii, 18 
Amity, sonnet on, xiv, 238 
Ammanato, Bartolommeo, xxxi, 415 note 
2, 420-1, 427 
Ammon. the Libyan Jove, iv, 1 61 (see 
also Amun); Alexander called son of, 
xx, 58; xl, 411; oracle of, founding of, 
xxxiii, 33 
Ammonia, production of, by moulds, 
xxxviii, 298 note; test of organisms, 
34 2 
Ammonians, Herodotus on the, xxxüi, 
27 
AMNESTY PROCLAMATION, LINCOLN'S, xliii, 
4 16 -9 
Amompharetus, xii, 95 
Amoretta, and Busirane, xxxix, 64 
Amos, prophecy of, xlviii, 259 
Amphialus, in the ODYSSEY, xxii, 102 
Amphiaraüs, Dante on, xx, 82 and note 
I; Eriphyle and, 300 note I I; Homer 
on, xxii, 206; lines on, xii, 81 
Amphilochus, son of Amphiaraüs, xxii, 
206 
Amphimedon, wooer of Penelope, xxii, 
302, 303; death of, 303; in Hades, 
3 22 -5 
Amphinomus, suitor of Penelope, xxii, 
225; advises against killing Telemachus, 
225, 279; death of, 298; with Odys- 
seus, 248-9, 256; sees ship of conspir.. 
ators, 224 
Amphion, founder of Thebes, xxii, 151; 
Dante on, xx, 131; reference to, v, 239; 
Sidney on, xxvii, 6, 1 I 
Amphithea, grandmother of Ulysses, xxii, 
26 7 
Amphitrite, references to, iv, 69; V111, 
21 5; xxü, 78-9, 163 
Amphitryon, husband of Alcmene, xxii, 
151; Herodotus on, xxxiii, 27; name 
used to express a good host, v, 207 
Amposte, chatelain of, xxxv, 41, 46, 58 



13 0 


GENERAL INDEX 


Amputations, Paré on cauterizing after, 
xxxviii, 8, 20, 21 
Amram, father of Mary, xlv, 952 note 4 
Amsanctus, Lake, xiii, 258-9 
Amsdorfl, Nicolaus von, xxxvi, 260 note 
Amun, Zeus called, xxxiii, 27 (see also 
Ammon) 
Amusements, Pascal on, xlviii, 13 (II), 56 
Amycla, nurse of Alcibiades, xii, 106 
Amyclas, the fisherman, xx, 331 note 16 
Amycus, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 81, 3 1 9, 407 
Amyntas, king of Lycaonia, xii, 369, 370 
Amythaon, Homer on, xxii, 151 
Anabaptists, Bacon on, iii, 14; of Munster, 
xxiv, 286-7 
Anachronisms, Dryden on, of Virgil, xiii, 
34-6; in Shakespeare and Sidney, xxxix, 
218 
Anacreon, Byron on, xli, 814; in Dante's 
Limbo, xx, 236 note 7 
Anaërobian life, xxxviii, 277 note, 317, 
3 2 4, 333-5, 337-4 0 , 344, 3 6 5-7 
Analogical resemblances, xi, 443-8 
Analogous variations, xi, 159-63 
Analogy, Emerson on, v, 436; Hume on 
reasoning by, xxxvii, 37 1 - 2 , 374 (7), 
4 0 3-4 
Analysis, Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 297 
(18); Mill on habit of, xxv, 88; Pascal 
on, xlviii, 421 
Ananda, servant of Buddha, xlv, 586, 
633-4 6 , 65 8 - 60 , 7 01 , 7 1 3- 1 4, 774, 77 8 
Ananias, husband of Sapphira, xliv, 432 
(1-6); Bunyan on, xv, 125; "vadet 
that cozened apostles," the, xlvii, 588 
Ananias, the disciple, and Paul, xliv, 442 
(10-18), 472 (12-16); Dante on, xx, 
395 note 
Ananias, the high priest, xliv, 473 (2), 
476 (I) 
Ananias, prince of Babylon, xxxvi, 329 
Ananias, in THE ALCHEMIST, xlvii, 585-8, 
592-9, 638-4 0 , 649, 658-9, 661-2 
Anarchy, Sophocles on, viii, 277 
Anastasius II, in Dante's Hell, xx, 45 note 
Anastasius IV, and Bernard, xxxvi, 339 
Anathemas, Burns on, vi, 223 
Anatolius, St., hymn by, xlv, 542 
Anatomy, Locke on study of, xxxvii, 138, 
147; study of, necessary for artists, 293; 
xxxix, 255-6 
Anaxagoras, a native of Ionia, xxviii, 58; 
Creator, his idea of the, xxxix, 101; 
Euripides and, viii, 302; in Dante's 
Limbo, xx, 20; Pericles and, v, 437; 


xii, 39-40, 42, 54-5, 69; Socrates on 
doctrines of, ii, 15, 91-2; Themistocles 
and
 xii, 6; Voltaire on teachings of, 
XXXIV, 102-3 
Anaxarete, Webster on, xlvii, 794 
Anaxenor, harper of Antony, xii, 338 
Anaxilaus, at Byzantium, xii, 137 
Anaximander, on the world, xxxix, 104 
Anaximenes, letter to Pythagoras, xxxii, 
48; .mention of his doctrines, vii, 164; 
XXXIX, 101 
Ancestors, Bentham on veneration of, 
xxvii, 226-8; Huxley on, xxviii, 223; 
Lowell on, xlii, 1372; More on, xxxvi, 
142; Tennyson on, xlii, 1001; Tseng- 
tzu on, xliv, 6 (9) 
Anchemolus, death of, xiii, 334 
Anchises, father of Æneas, xiii, 95; Crete, 
advises settlement of, 131-2; death in 
Sicily, 151; Dante on, xx, 348; Evander 
and, xiii, 273; funeral games of, 180- 
197; gþost of, advises Æneas, 202; in 
Hades, 230-8; Priam, relationship to, 
20; Sidney on, xxvii, 17; Troy, in sack 
of, xiii, I 2 1-5 
ANCIENT MARINER, RIME OF THE, xli, 
682-701; Wordsworth on the, xxxix, 
268 
Ancus, Marcius, Virgil on, xiii, 235 
Andersen, Hans Christian, life and works 
of, xvii, 220; remarks on stories of, 2; 
TALES OF, 221-361 
Andes Mountains, appearance and scen- 
ery, xxix, 257-8, 262, 279-80, 322-3, 
325-6, 337; Darwin on his passage of, 
317-40; geology of, 323-5, 335-7; mines 
of, 321 -2; rain, absence of, in, 328; 
shingle terraces of, 319-20; snow-line 
of, 249-50; stone, crumbling, of, 323; 
torrents of, 320-1; upheaval of, 320, 
324-5; vegetation and zoology of, 322, 
330-1; winds and storms of, 327-8, 364 
Andocides, impiety, accused of, xii, 34; 
on Themistocles, 34 
Andrea, in THE CENCI, xviii, 285, 323 
ANDREA DEL SARTO, xlii, 1087-94 
Andrew, the apostle, xliv, 368 (14), 4 2 4 
(13); in PARADISE REGAINED, iv, 37 2 -3 
Andrew, the boy, in DON QUIXOTE, xiv, 
37-9, 29 6 -9 
Andrews, Dr., bishop of Winchester, xv, 
339, 3 8 3 
Andrews, Isaac, Woolman and, i, 181-2 
Andrews, Jacob, i, 184 
Andrews, Peter, i, 183, 184-6 



GENERAL INDEX 


Androcles, Alcibiades's accuser, xii, 123 
ANDROCLES, FABLE OF, xvii, 20-1 
Androgeos, death of, xiii, 112-13 
Andromache, in Greece, xiii, 137-9, 143- 
4; dream of, xl, 43; Ruskin on, xxviii, 
14 2 
Andromachus, a Syrian, xxviii, 58 
Andromeda, constellation, iv, 149 
Andronicus, Livius, date of, ix, 63; Sid- 
ney on, xxvii, 6 
Andros, Themistocles at, xii, 23 
Andvari, the dwarf, xlix, 285-6 
ANE AN' TWENTY, TAM, vi, 415-6 
Anemolians, ambassadors of the, XXXVI, 
19 2 -3 
Aneurin, Celtic bard, xxxii, 166 
Aneurism. defined, xxxviii, 8 I 
ANGEL, THE, a story, xvii, 341-3 
Angelica, Agrican and, iv, 392; xiv, 76; 
Orlando Furioso and, xiv, 12, 213, 
226; xxxii, 5 I note 
Angelo, Michael (see Michelangelo) 
Angels, Bagehot on Milton's, xxviii, 200- 
I; bowers of the, iv, 321; Browne on 
creation of, iii, 284-5; chorus of, in 
FAUST, xix, 36-8; creation of, xx, 313 
note 9, 407-8 notes; Dante on rank 
among, xx, 298 note 6; habitation of, 
iii, 286; in FAUSTUS, xix, 208, 219, 224, 
226; in PARADISE LOST, iv, 195-7 (see 
also Michael, Raphael, etc.); rebellion 
of the, 198-226 (see also Fallen An- 
gels); love among, 259; Milton on 
nature of, 212-3; number of, xx, 410- 
II; Smart on, xli, 487; Tutelary (see 
Tutelary Angels) 
ANGELS, FOOTSTEPS OF, xlii, 1267-9 
Anger, Augustine, St., on, vii, 28; Bacon 
on, iii, 134-6; Collins on, in music, xli, 
477; in Dante's HELL, xx, 3 1 - 2 , 47; 
Dante's examples of, 213; Ecclesiastes 
on, xliv, 342 (9); Epictetus on, ii, 144 
(75); Hobbes's definition of, xxxiv, 
340; Krishna on, xlv, 862; Manzoni on, 
xxi, 519; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 201 
(10), 204 (16), 229 (28), 239 (26), 
280 (25), 291; Pascal on, xlviii, 164 
(502); Penn on, i, 346 (270, 271); 
Plutarch on, xii, 166; Walton on, xv, 
328; Webster on, intemperate, xlvii, 
788-9 
Angle, Guichard d', xxxv, 4 6 , 47, 51 
Angles, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 1 15 
Angrivarians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 1 II 
Anguillotto of Lucca, xxxi, 99 


13 1 


Angular figures, not beautiful, xxiv, 94; 
why unpleasant, 99, 120-1 
Angus, in MACBETH, xlvi, 3 2 7-8, 383-4 
Angustia, Donna, xxiii, 23 8 . 383-4, 385 
Aniause, King, xxxv, 164, 172 
Anicius, Titus, ix, 117 
Animal kingdom, how distinguished from 
vegetable, xxxviii, 341-2 
Animalculæ, perfection of, v, 89; xlviii, 27 
Animals, acclimatisation of, xi, 145-6; 
Bacon's experiments on, iii, 174-5; 
beauty in, proportion as cause of, xxiv, 
77-8; beauty sense of, xxxvi, 203-4; 
Blake on cruelty to, xli, 587-8; Bud- 
dhist ideas of, xlv, 706-9; Burke on 
cries of, xxiv, 71; Burke on mating of, 
38-9; care of, in Massachusetts, xliii. 
79; Carlyle on, xxv, 437 note; death, 
no fear of, in, xxxiv, 177; Descartes on 
reason in, 47; domestic (see Domestic 
Animals); Emerson on, v, 229; ex- 
tinction of large, cause of, xxix, 178- 
80; fertilisation of, xi, 106-7; habits, 
diversity of, 116-17; Hume on reason 
of, xxxvii, 371-4; Locke on cruelty to, 
101-2; love of offspring among, xl, 425; 
Marcus Aurelius on kindness to, ii, 
236 (23), 25 1 (65); Pascal on mind 
in, xl viii, II 7 (340-3) ; admiration 
among, 130 (401); plants and, com- 
plex relations of, xi, 79-83; Rousseau 
on distinction between men and, xxxiv, 
175-6; size of, disadvantages in, xi, 
355; size of, in relation to vegetation, 
xxix, 91-6; social instincts of, ii, 267 
(9); souls of, xxxvi, 227; truth, love 
of, among, v, 374; Voltaire on souls in, 
xxxiv, 107; Woolman on kindness to, 
i, 300 (see also Organic Beings, Spe- 
cies) 
Animism, defined, xvii, 7 
Animosities, teach value of friendship, ix, 
17 
Anius, king of Delos, xiii, 131 
Anna, St., in Dante's PARADISE, xx, 422; 
Jesus found by, iv, 365 
Anna, the prophetess, xliv, 359 (36-8) 
Anna, sister of Dido, xiii, 152-4; Æneas 
sought for by, xiii, 167-8; at Dido's 
death, xiii, 176-7 
ANNA, THY CHARMS, vi, 309 
ANNABEL LEE, xlii, 1239-40 
Annas, the high priest, xliv, 360 (2), 
4 2 9 (6); Dante on, xx, 97 note 7 
Annates, Luther on, xxxvi, 278-9, 288 



13 2 


GENERAL INDEX 


Anne, St. (see Anna) 
Annebault, Claude d', xxxi, 321 note 2, 
328; Paré and, xxxviii, 12 
Anneius, M., legate of Cicero, ix, 135, 137 
Annibale, the surgeon, xxxi, 3 I 
ANNIE, FOR, xlii, 1236-9 
Annotations, Cervantes on, xiv, 6, 8-9; 
Hugo on, xxxix, 337; Johnson on, 24 6 , 
24 8 
Ansârs, xlv, 949 note 14, 967 note 
Anseis, in SONG OF ROLAND, xlix, 98, 120, 
135, 14 6 
Anselm, Bacon on, iii, 5 I; Harrison on, 
xxxv, 253; in Dante's PARADISE, xx, 
338; life of, 338 note 36 
Anselmo, Lothario and, story of, xiv, 3 0 7- 
4 6 , 35 1 -5 
Anselmo, in the goatherd's story, XIV, 
5 00 -4 
Anson's Voyagu, Mill on, XXV, II 
ANSWER, THE, Scott's, xli, 748 
ANT ASD GRASSHOPPER, fable of, xvii, 25- 6 
Antæus, Dante on, xx, 130 note 6; family 
of, xlix, 268 note; Hercules and, iv, 
409; XIV, 19 
Antæus, chief of Turnus, xiii, 34 0 
Antagoras, of Chios, xii, 101 
Antarctic islands, climate and productions 
of, xxix, 253- 6 
Anteia, wife of Helvidius, ix, 339 
Antenor, founder of Padua, xiii, 81; xx, 
163 note 7 
Anteon (see Antæus) 
Anterigoli, Piermaria d' (see Sbietta) 
Anteros, and Eros, xii, 109 note 3; xviii, 
4 2 5 
ANTHEA, To, xl, 337 
Anthemocritus, xii, 66-7 
Anthony, St. (see Antony, St.) 
Anthony, the goatherd, xiv, 81-4 
Anthores, death of, xiii, 348-9 
Anthrax, Pasteur on, xxxviii, 365, 369-70 
Anthylla, city of, xxxiii, 48 
Antichrist, Browne on, iii, 298; legend of 
birth of, 282; Luther on, xxxvi, 295; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 285-6, 293, 295 
(846); Paul, St., on, xxxvi, 274 
Anticleia, mother of Odysseus, xxii, 147, 
148-50; her death of grief, 209 
Anticlus, in the Trojan horse, xxii, 53 
Antigone, condemned to perish in cave, 
viii, 281; death of, 282-6, 295-6; fate 
bewailed by people, 278; in Dante's 
Limbo, xx. 237; <Edipus with, viii, 
253-4; in The Phænicians, xxxix, 341; 


Polynices' burial by, viii, 255-8; Rus- 
kin on, xxviii, 142 
ANTIGONE, TRAGEDY OF, Sophicles's viii, 
255-99 
Antigonus, of Judæa, xii, 349; and the 
Parthians, iv, 393 
Antilochus, son of Nestor, xxii, 36; 
Achilles and, 322; death of, 51; in 
Hades, 156, 320 
Antinous, in the ODYSSEY, xxii, complains 
of Penelope, 23-4; counsels suitors to 
heed Telemachus, 280; death of, 296; 
hus encouraged by, to fight with 
Ulysses, 246, 247; contest with the 
bow, 286, 287, 288, 289, 290-2; Penel- 
ope, his gifts to, 252; Penelope re- 
bukes, 226; Telemachus invited to 
feast by, 29; Telemachus plotted against 
by, 62, 66, 224-5; Ulysses and, as beg- 
gars, 237-40; with Telemachus, 19 
Antioch, Christian Church at, xliv, 448 
(26-3 0 ), 450 (I) 
Antiochus of Ascalon, xii. 220 
Antiochus, Athenian admiral, xii, 142 
Antiochus, king of Commagene, xii, 347 
Antiochus Deus, xlviii, 249 
Antiochus Epiphanes, and the Jews, IV, 
3 88 
Antiochus the Great, Ætolians and, 111, 
128; anecdote of, v, 293; prophecy of, 
xlviii, 249; the Romans and, xxxvi, 11- 
12, 73 
Antiochus Hierax, xii, 84 note 
Antiochus, the pilot, and Alcibiades, xii, 
113 
Antiope, Homer on, xxii, 151; mentioned, 
iv, 376 
Antipater, the Edomite, iv, 382 
Antipater, general of Alexander, xii, 213; 
and the Athenian orators, 2 I 4 
Antipathies, national, Browne on, iii, 3 15; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 103; Washington on, 
xliii, 243-4 
Antiphates, in the ÆNEID, xiii. 3 I 6 
Antiphates, the Læstrygonian, xxii, 133 
Antiphates, son of Melampus, xxii, 206 
Antiphates, and Themistocles, xii, 21 
Antiphon, Athenian orator, on Alcibiades, 
xii, 108; condemnation of, 202 
Antiphon of Cephisus, ii, 22 
Antiphus, son of Ægyptus, xxii, 21; 
friend of Ulysses, 229 
Antipodes, Darwin on the, xxix, 421 
Antiquity, Bentham on, xxvii, 226-9; 
Browne on, iii, 281; Harvey on, xxxviii, 



GENERAL INDEX 


133 


63; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 370; Hugo on, 
xxxix, 361; Johnson on, 208; More on, 
xxxvi, 142; Pascal on, xlviii, 106 (301), 
437-44; not the rule of belief, 95 (260) 
ANTI-REFORMERS, FALLACIES OF, Sydney 
Smith on, xxvii, 225-51 
Antiseptic principle, Pasteur on the, 
xxxviii, 381 
ANTISEPTIC PRINCIPLE, Lister's, xxxviii, 
257- 6 7 
Antisthenes, on detraction, ii, 119 (7), 
248 (36); on the piper, xii, 36; with 
Socrates, ii, 47 
Antithesis, Pascal on, xlviii, 17 (27) 
Antonia, daughter of Antony, xii, 388; 
xviii, 64 
Antoninus, Marcus Aurelius (see Aurelius, 
Marcus) 
Antoninus, T. Aurelius (Pius), ii, 192; 
M. Aurelius on, 196 (16), 237 (30) 
Antonio, in DUCHESS OF MALFI, xlvii; 
Ancona, banished from, 806-7; Bosola 
with, 75 6 -7, 774-5, 780-2, 809-10, 
848-50; Bosola on, 800-3; Cardinal, 
relations with, 762, 837-8, 844-5; Delio, 
scenes with, 755- 6 , 757-8, 759-61, 774, 
777, 7 80 , 789-9 0 , 833-4, 845-7; Duch- 
ess, scenes with, 7 6 7-7 2 , 775- 6 , 777, 
793-5, 79 8 , 799- 800 , 808-9, 810-11; 
Duchess, steward of, 758; Ferdinand, 
relations with, 759, 806, 809-10; orders 
palace closed, 778; son of, born, 780 
Antonio, in TEMPEST, xlvi; Ariel de- 
nounces, 441-2; banquet, at the, 440; 
Prospero and, 402, 454, 456; Sebastian, 
plot with, 423-6, 440 
Antonius, Caius, Roman consul, xii, 226- 
7; Catiline conspiracy, 231, 236; Mark 
Antony, relationship to, 328; Cicero 
mentions, ix, 8 I 
Antonius, Lucius, Cicero on, ix, 172 
Antonius, Marcus, the orator, grandfather 
of Mark Antony, xii, 322; Sidney on, 
xxvii, 48 
Antonius, Marcus, the Triumvir (see An- 
tony) 
Antonius, Publius, and Cæsar, xii, 266 
Antonius of Florence, xxxvi, 3 I I 
Antony, Caius, brother of Marcus, xu, 
337 
Antony, Mark, Actium, flight from, xii, 
37 2 -3; Antiochus, war with, 347-8; 
appearance and dress of, 324; Arta- 
vasdes seized by, 361-2; in Asia, 338-9; 
Bacon on, iii, 27; his relations with 


Octavius, 123-4; burial of, xii, 384; 
Cæsar and Pompey, contest of, 325-8, 
290-1, 297, 3 00 - 1 ; Cæsar, favorite of, 
330; after Cæsar's death, 253-4, 331-2, 
333; character of, 339; children of, 
388; Cicero, relations with, 253-4, 255- 
6, 259, 322, 335-6; Cicero on his re- 
lations with, ix, 93, 177, 178, 180; 
Cleopatra and, Dryden on, xviii, 13; 
Cleopatra and sons honored by, xii, 
364; Cleopatra, first meeting of, with, 
339-44; Cleopatra prevents, from re- 
newing war, 362-3; Cleopatra renews 
relations with, 349-50; Cleopatra, slave 
of, charged with being, 367-8; death 
of, 381-2; Dolabella and, 328, 330; 
East, campaigns in, early, 323-4; in 
Egypt after Actium, 376-9; Fulvia, 
marriage to, 3 2 9; in Greece, 337, 346- 
7; Ides of March, at, 317, 318, 330-2; 
Italy, driven from, 256, 333; LIFE OF, 
Plutarch's, 322-89; Lupercalia, at the, 
3 1 3, 330-1; master of horse, 328; Oc- 
tavia, marriage of, to, 344-5; Octavia 
neglected by, 362-3; Octavius and, 
meet at Tarentum, 348; Octavius, 
break of, with, 333; Octavius, charges 
against, made by, 364-5; Octavius, con- 
test with, 367-73; Octavius's growing 
jealousy of, 346; parentage and youth, 
322-3; Parthia invaded by, 349-61; 
Pompey's house bought by, 329; pop- 
ularity and liberality of, 324-5; prod- 
igies preceding the war, 368-9 (d. 
xviii, 23); Sextus Pompey and, 345-6; 
statues and honors to, abolished, 259; 
triumvir, 335-6; Virgil on, at Actium, 
xiii, 291; war of, with republicans, 
xii, 336-7 (d. xviii, 38); world di- 
vided by, to triumvirs, 344 
Antony, in ALL FOR LOVE, xviii, 21; 
in Egypt after Actium, 25, 27, 29; his 
lamentation, 30-1; scene with Venti- 
dius, 3 1-8; remarks on scene with 
Ventidius, 20; his reply to Cleopatra's 
appeal, 40-1; on Octavius, prepares to 
march, 42-3; receives Cleopatra's gift, 
44-5; meeting with Cleopatra, 46-53; 
with Cleopatra in the palace, 53-4; ad- 
vised by Ventidius, 55-7; with Dola- 
bella, 57-61; scene with Octavia, 61-5; 
sends farewell to Cleopatra by Dola- 
bella, 69-70; hears DolabelIa's false- 
ness, 77-83; accuses Dolabella and 
Cleopatra, 84-7; betrayed by Egyptian 



134 


GENERAL INDEX 


fleet, 91; plans to fight it out, 91; hears 
Cleopatra dead, 95-6; death of, 99-101 
Antony, surnamed Creticus, father of 
Marcus, xii, 322 
Antony, the Younger, xii, 388 
Antony, St., Augustine on, vii, 127; 
Burke on pictures of, xxiv, 54; conver- 
sion of, vii, 136; Newman on, xxviii, 
38 
Ant(s), aphides and, xi, 254; Brazilian, 
xxix, 43; Browne on, iii, 266 (15); 
Johnson on, xxxix, 294-5; Milton on, 
iv, 239; Pope on, xl, 427; slave-mak- 
ing instinct of, xi, 264-8; worker castes 
of, 57, 27 8 - 8 3 
Antyllus, son of Antony, xii, 377, 384, 
3 88 
Anubis, called the dog, iv, 14; barking 
deity, vii, 120 
Anuruddha, xlv, 646 
Anuweekin, the Indian, xliii, 143 
Anville, Marshal d', xxxviii, 25 
Anxiety, Arabian verses on, xvi, 1 I; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 374, 376-7; mean 
and noble, xxviii, I 14; physical effects 
of, xxxviii, 124; Pliny on limits of, ix, 
3 2 7 
Anxur, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 340 
Anyder River, in UTOPIA, xxxvi, 175 
Anysis, king of Egypt, xxxi:i, 69, 70 
Anything, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 102 
Anytus, Alcibiades and, xii, 109-10; first 
briber in Athens, 159; Socrates's ac- 
cuser, ii, 6, II, 18, 19, 22, 134 (52) 
Aorta, Harvey on the, xxxviii, 86-7, 89, 
91, 102, 138 
Apathy, in Dante's HELL, xx, 13-15; Pope 
on, xl, 417 
Ape(s), intellectual powers of, xi, 224 
Apelles, Alexander and, ix, 104; method 
of, iii, 106; the "Venus" of, ix, 125; 
xill, 12 
Apemantus, Timon and, xii, 376-7 
Aphides, and ants, xi, 254; development 
of, 462 
Aphrodite, Ares and, xxii, 106-8 
Aphrodite, in HIPPOLYTUS, viii, 303-4; 
Cyrene's image of, xxxiii, 89; home of, 
viii, 384; queen of rapture, 131; "she 
whom none subdues," 281; (see also 
Venus) 
Apires, Chilian miners, xxix, 344-5 
Apis, court of, at Memphis, xxxiii, 77 
Aplysia, Darwin on the, xxix, 16 


Apocalyptics, Pascal on the, xlviii, 216-7 
(65 0 , 65 1 ) 
Apodictic principles, xxxii, 326 
Apollinarian Heresy, vii, 115 
Apollinarii, Milton on the, iii, 199 
Apollinaris, Domitius, letter to, ix, 265 
Apollo, Cassandra and, viii, 47- 8 , 53-4; 
Daphne and, xl, 378; Delphi (Phæ- 
bus), fourth prophet of, viii, 122-3; 
Egypt, king of, xxxiii, 72; god of 
music, iv, 21, 57; viii, 445; Hyacinth 
and, iv, 18-9; in Egyptian mythology, 
xxxiii, 78-9; Latona's son, iv, 80; 
Loxias, called, viii, 100, 119, 123; Ly- 
ceian king, 215; Marsyas and, xx, 285; 
Phlegyas and, 32 note I; Phæbus, 
called, viii, 122; Thymbræan god, xx, 
191 note; Virgil on, xiii, 157; Zoilus 
and, xxviii, 383; (see also Delphian 
Oracle) 
Apollo, in THE FURIES, viii, protector of 
Orestes, 125-6, 129-32; witness for 
Orestes, 145, 147-9; altercation with 
the Furies, 15 1-3 
Apollo Belvedere, Cellini on the, xxxi, 
318 note; not impossible in life, v, 193 
Apollodorus, Socrates's friend, ii, 22, 26, 
46-7, 112 
Apollodorus, the orator, and Demosthe- 
nes, xii, 202-3 
Apollodor

, Greek writer, on Chrysip- 
pus, XXXll, 31 
Apollodorus, the Sicilian, with Cleopatra, 
xii, 304 
Apollonius, Molon, and Cicero, xii, 221; 
Cæsar and, 265 
Apollonius, the Stoic, M. Aurelius on, ii, 
194 (8), 199; on self-discipline, 154 
(100 ) 
Apollonius, of Tyana, Bacon on, iii, 66 
Apollos, the Alexandrian, xliv, 463-4 
(24-8); St. Paul on, xlv, 494 (5-6), 
495 (6), 5 1 4 (12) 
Apollyon, and Christian, xv, 60-4 
Apologies, Bacon on, iii, 63; Emerson on, 
v, 67; new actions the only, 190; Pas- 
cal on, xlviii, 23 (57) 
ApOLOGY OF SOCRATES, Plato's, ii, 5-30 
ApOLOGY, THE, Emerson's poem, xlii, 
12 4 2 -3 
Apostasy, Bunyan on, xv, 154-6 
Apostles, Calvin on, xxxix, 44; choosing 
of the, xliv, 368 (13-16); community 
of goods among, 43 I; council of, on 
circumcision, 455-6; xlviii, 223 (672); 



GENERAL INDEX 


135 


deacons appointed by the, xliv, 434 
(1-6); Holy Spirit received, 425; im- 
prisoned and miraculously freed, 433 
(17-20), renew teachings, 433 (21- 
42); in Jerusalem, 439 (I, 14); with 
Paul, 442-3 (27); Jesus's appearances 
to, after death, 418 (3 6 -53), 4 2 3 (3- 
II), xlv, 511 (5, 7); Jesus with, xliv, 
374 (I, 9), 375 (22-5), 378 (10), 37 8 
(18), 379-80 (43-6), 383 (I), 386 
(I), 389 (41), 398 (5-10), 4 02 (3 1 ), 
410 (14-40), 412 (45-6); Judas's place 
supplied, 424; Kcmpis on the, vii, 286 
(4), 295 (6); Lessing on the, xxxii, 
198-9; Luther on the, xxxvi, 29 0 , 344; 
Luther on council, 273; Milton on the, 
iv, 353, 354; miracles done by, xliv, 
427 (43), 43 2 (12-16); Mohammed 
on the, xlv, 954, 967, 1006; Pascal on 
the, xlviii, 268 (770), 277-8, 289 
(838); Paul, St., on the, xlv, 495 (9- 
13); power and authority given to, xliv, 
377 (I); sent forth to preach, 377 
(2-6) 
ApOSTLES
 ACTS OF THE
 xliv, 421-8ó 
Apostles
 Creed, xxxix, 47 
Apothecaries, Chaucer on, doctors and, 
xl, 23; profits of, x, 113 
Apparel, Penn on, i, 330; Woolman on, 
25 2 -4 
Apparitions, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 316-7 
Apparitor, Chaucer's, xl, 28-9 note 314 
Appeal, right of, in Massachusetts, xliii, 
7 2 (3 6 ) 
Appearances, Emerson on regard for, v, 
67; fable of deceptiveness of, xvii, 27; 
Goethe on, xix, 381; Machiavelli on 
care of, xxxvi, 59; Marcus Aurelius on, 
ii, 233 (13); Pascal on, xlviii, 110 
(319); Paul, St" on, xxxvi, 276; Schil- 
ler on æsthetic, xxxii, 284-9 
Appetite, Locke on tempting the, xxxvii, 
3 0 
Appius Claudius (see Claudius) 
Appius, Marcus, Cæsar and, xii, 282; 
Cicero and, 240; ix, 120, 127, 142, 
146; provincial governor, 131, 142; 
propylæum of, 151 
Applauders, professional, in Rome, ix, 
220 
Applause (see Praise) 
Apple-growing, in Chiloe, short method 
employed, xxix, 301-2 
Apples, Locke on eating of, xxxvii, 2 I 
Appointments, Confucius on, xliv, 4 I; 


Koran on, xxv, 244; Presidential, xliii, 
188-9 (2, 3) 
Appom, attox terms of surrender at, xliii, 
4 21 - 2 
Apprehensions, Pliny on, ix, 327 
Apprenticeships, limitation of, x, 122; 
long, 122-5; Smith on, 104; unknown 
to ancients, 125 
Appropriations, in Massachusetts, xliii, 77 
(78); (U. S.) under the Confedera- 
tion, 164-5; under Constitution, 184 
(12), 186 (7) 
Apries, king of Egypt, xxxiii, 8 1-4 
April, Chaucer on, xl, II; Shakespeare 
on, 278 
Apteryx, wings of the, xi, 177 
Apuleius, Golden Ass of, xxxix, 350; xlii, 
1357 
Aquila of Pontus, xliv, 462 (2-4), 463 
(18- 1 9), 464 (26) 
Aquila, P. Attius, ix, 410 
Aquleia, Freeman on, xxviii, 256 
Aquilius, Cicero on, ix, 81 
Aquilo, charioteer of Winter, iv, 18 
Aquinas, Thomas, St., angels, reference 
to, xx, 408 note; death of, 227 note I I; 
Hazlitt on, xxvii, 278; Dante places in 
Paradise, xx, 327; life of, sketch of, 
327 note 16; pupil of Albertus Mag- 
nus, 327 note 15 
Aquinius, Marcus, Cicero on, xii, 240 
Arabella, Lady (see Stuart, Arabella) 
Arabesques, Cellini on, xxxi, 60-1 
Arabian Heresy, iii, 258 (7) 
ARABIA:S NIGHTS' ENTERTAINMENTS, xvi 
Arabs, adopted children among, xlv, 
985 note 2, 989 note; beacon-fires of, 
1001 note; chase, ideas of, v, 353; di- 
vorce among, xlv, 985 note; Emerson 
on conquests of the, v, 55-6; hospitality 
among, xlv, 990 note 28; religion of, 
876; Schiller on civilization of, xxxii, 
237; sheiks, habits of, v, 139; swords 
as mirrors among, xx, 343 note 22 
Arachne, Dante on, xx, 192; reference to 
loom of, 70 
Aratus, Pliny on, ix, 271 
Araviscans, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 108 
Arbela, battle of, iii, 74 
ARBITRARY GoVERNMENT, Winthrop on, 
xliii, 85-105 
Arbitration, Hobbes on legal, xxxiv, 410; 
Pascal on international, xlviii, 105 
(296) ; U. S. and Mexico, agreement 
between, for, xliii, 302-3 



13 6 


GENERAL INDEX 


Are, Joan of (see Joan of Arc) 
ARCADES
 MILTON'S
 iv, 41-4 
Arcadia, Johnson on first inhabitants of, 
xxxix, 199; Spartan invasion of, xii, 
149 note; the "thesmophoria" in, 
xxxiii, 85 
Arcalaus, the enchanter, xiv, 114 
Areas, Callisto's son, xx, 416 note 5 
Arceisius, father of Laertes, xxii, 218 
Arcens, son of, xiii, 3 I 3 
Arcesilaus, method of teaching, xxxii, 36; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 12 4 (375) 
Archander, Herodotus on, xxxiii, 48 
Archangels, in FAuST
 xix, 18 
Archedemus, Aristophanes on, vm, 451, 
456 
Archelaus, Antony and, xii, 324; the 
tower of, xxxv, 319 
Archenomus, Aristophanes on, viii, 486 
Archeopteryx, xi, 342 
Archiac, M. d', on changes in species, xi, 
359 
Archias, the exile-hunter, xii, 214-5 
Archibius, Cleopatra's friend, xii, 388 
Archidamus, king of Sparta, xii, 66, 69 
Archidichë, Herodotus on, xxxiii, 68 
Archilochus, banished from Sparta, iii, 
194 
Archimedes, Huxley on, xxviii, 219; Man- 
zoni on, xxi, 115; Marcus Aurelius on, 
ii, 241 (47); Pascal on, xlviii, 275 
Archipelagoes, Darwin on, xi, 347 
Archippe, wife of Themistocles, xii, 33 
Archippus, Flavius, ix, 3 8 9-9 0 , 399 
Architecture, Burke on colors in, xxiv, 
69; Coleridge on, xxvii, 262; effects, its 
means of producing, xxiv, 129; figures 
in, various, xxiv, 64; Greenough's 
theory of, v, 317; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 
363; Hugo on mediæval, xxxix, 350-1; 
human body as model in, xxiv, 81-2; 
light and shade in, 68-9; magnitude 
in, 64-5; Vitruvius on study of, v, 176; 
xxxi, 8 
Architeles, Themistocles and, xii, I I 
Archytas of Tarentum, on isolati
n, IX, 
38; on sensual pleasure, 59 
Arcite and Pa/amon
 story of, xxxix, 160, 
161, 172 
Areius and Octavius, xii, 383-4 
AREOPAGITICA, MILTON'S
 iii, 184-232 
Areopagus, Council of, Æschylus on or- 
daining of, viii, 150-1; Burke on, xxiv, 
338; its composition, xii, 44; its powers 
reduced, 4 2 , 44 


Ares, ..-Eschylus on, viii, 23-4; Aphrodite 
and, xxii, 106-8; Phineus's sons and, 
viii, 287; worshipped in Egypt, xxxiii, 
34, 35, 4 2 ; (see also Mars) 
Arete, wife of Alcinous, xxii, 91-2; Ulysses 
with, 93-4, 110, 153; Ulysses's fare- 
well to, 175 
Aretheus, Eudamidas and, xxxii, 81 
Arethusa, Alpheus and, Milton on, iv, 42; 
Dante on story of, xx, 104; Jupiter and, 
xix, 246; Virgil on, xiii, 151 
Arethusa, in PHILASTER
 xl vii, Bellario 
sent to, 684, 691; Bellario, scenes with, 
69 1 -2, 7 1 3, 7 21 , 75 0 ; hunt, at, 714; 
king, scenes with, 708-9, 735; lost in 
wood, 718; Megra denounces, 697, 
744; Pharamond and, 667, 669, 682, 
69 2 , 693, 7 2 4-5; Phil aster, letter to, 
7 0 4; Philaster, scenes with, 677-81, 
7 10 , 7 21 - 2 , 73 0 , 73 1 , 734 
Arethusa, Browne on river, iii, 257 
Aretino, Pietro, Milton on, iii, 203 note 
43; pictures of, reference to, xlvii, 569; 
portrait by Titian, xxvii, 272 
Argand, Aimé, inventor of hollow wick, 
xxx, 104, 156 
Argas, friend of argon, xxvi, 279 
Argas, the poet, xii, 194 
Argent, Dr., Harvey to, xxxviii, 62 
Argenti, Filippo, in Dante's HELL, xx, 33 
Argia, in Limbo, xx, 237 
Arginusæ, battle of, ii, 20 
Argo, Homer on ship, xxii, 163; Milton 
on ship, iv, 134; Stukeley on, v, 458 
Argonauts, date of expedition of, xxxiv, 
12 9-3 0 
Argos, eyes of, references to, IV, 322; 
xlvii, 567 
Argos, Hermes, slayer of, viii, 187 note 
37; xxii, 10 
Argos, 10 and, viii, 187, 190-1 
Argos, dog of Ulysses, xxii, 235-6 
Argument, Franklin on habit of, i, 15-16, 
126-7; Penn on, 335-6 (133-6); Soc- 
rates on, ii, 83-4; varieties of, xxxvii, 
332 note 
Argus, Evander and, xiii, 279; (see also 
Argos) 
Argustus, Eliazar and, xxxv, 154 
Ariadne, sister of M:inotaur, xx, 49 note 
5; placed among stars, 339; Homer 
on, xxii, 153; Theseus and, xxvi, 136, 
143 
Ariamenes, Xerxes' admiral, xii, 18 
Arians, Bacon on the, iii, 138; Browne on 



GENERAL INDEX 


137 


the, 259 (8); Pascal on the, xlviii, 293, 
301; Voltaire on, xxxiv, 83-4 
Aricia, mother of Virbius, xiii, 265 
Aricia, in PHÆDRA
 Hippolytus and, xxvi, 
135-7, 148-5 6 , 185, 186-7, 194; The- 
seus and, 188-9, 196 
Ariel, in FAUST, xix, 184, 190 
Ariel, in PARADISE LosT
 iv, 213 
Ariel, in THE TEMPEST
 xlvi, at banquet, 
441-2; Caliban and, 436-9; Ferdinand 
and, 412-3, 416; Gonzalo and, 422, 
426; Prospero and, 4 0 5- 10 , 445, 449- 
50, 45 2 -3, 453-4, 455, 459- 60 , 4 61 , 
462-3; Hugo on, xxxix, 354; Hunt 
on Shakespeare's, xxvii, 294; Shelley on 
Miranda and, xli, 848-9 
Aries, Dante on sign of, xx, 178; sun 
started in, 6 note 5 
Arimanes, in MASFRED
 xviii, 431 
Arimaspians, Æschylus on the, viii, 195 
and note 55; and gryfons, iv, 132 
Arimnestus, at Platæa, xii, 89, 97 
Ariobarzanes, Cicero and, ix, 136, 142; 
Plutarch on, xii, 247 
Arioch, in PARADISE LOST
 iv, 213 
Ariosto, LOOovic, Cervantes on, xiv, 50; 
Dryden on, xiii, 5, 13, 26, 55; Hugo 
on, xxxix, 351; Hume on, xxvii, 207; 
Montaigne on, xxxii, 91; RenaI1 on, 
160; Sainte-Beuve on, 132; Spenser on, 
xxxix, 62; Titian's portrait of, xxvii, 
272; Wordsworth on, xxxix, 317 
Ariovistus, xii, 279-80 
Ariphron, guardian of Alcibiades, xii, 
106, 108 
Aristarchus, friend of Paul, xliv, 466 
(29), 4 6 7 (4), 4 81 (2) 
ArÏstarchus of Samos, referred to, xl vi, 
80 
Aristides, archon, xii, 83; assessment made 
by, 102; Athenian democracy proposed 
by, 100; banishment of, 84-5; birth 
and condition of, 78-9, 103-4, 105; 
children of, 105; commissioner, as, 
100-1; constancy and justice, 81-2, 83- 
4; death of, 104; Eleutheria proposed 
by, 99; levy of Greeks proposed by, 99; 
LIFE OF
 Plutarch's, 76-105; Marathon, 
at, 82-3; Persian wars, in, 16-7, 19, 85- 
98; public conduct guided by expedi- 
ency, 103; resentment, freedom from, 
18 9; Themistocles and, 7, 15, 16-7, 19, 
22-3, 79-80, 81-2, 84, 86-7, 100, 102, 
10 4 
Aristippus, Horace on, xxxii, 58; not with 


Socrates in prison, ii, 47; on children, 
xxxii, 74; quotation from, 63 
Aristo, Titus, letters to, ix, 262,319; Pliny 
on, 209- 10 
Aristobulus and Antony, xii, 323 
Aristocracy, Channing on, xxviii, 344-5: 
Mill on government by, xxv, 108: 
natural and actual, 214; of Europe, v. 
214; origin of, xxxiv, 221 
Aristocrates, Antony and, xii, 375 
Aristodicus, the Tanagræan, xii, 46 
Aristogiton, grand-daughter of, xii, 105; 
Hermodius and, xxxii, 77 
Ariston, Claudius, ix, 294 
Ariston, of Ceos, xii, 80 note 
Ariston, Greek tragedian, xxxii, 70 
Aristonicus, death of, xii, 2 I 4 
Aristophanes, Dryden on, xxxix, 174: 
Euripides and, viii, 302; THE FROGS. 
439-87; Hugo on, xxxix, 347; life and 
works, viii, 438; Milton on, iii, 194, 
206; Samians on the, xii, 63; Socrates 
on, ii, 7; Taine on comedies of, xxxix. 
435 
Aristophanes, the grammarian, on Epi- 
curus, xxxii, 64-5 
Aristophon, the painter, xii, 120 
Aristotle, air and rain, on, xxxviii, 101: 
Alexander's tutor, iv, 401; xxxii, 53-4; 
animals, motion of, xxxviii, 134-5; an- 
tipater on persuasiveness of, xii, 188: 
Art of Poesy
 xxvii, 39; Augustine on 
Predicaments of, vii, 59; Bacon on 
ostentation of, iii, 128; Browne on. 
262 (12), 265, 287, 305, 322; Cicero 
on, xii, 237; comedy on, xxvii, 46; 
comets, on, xxxiv, 118; Dante's Limbo 
in, xx, 20 note 8; death, on, xxxviii, 
85; democracy, on, xxiv, 259-60 and 
note; Don Ferrante on, xxi, 445; 
drama, on the, xiii, 6; xxxix, 220: 
Emerson on, v, 152-3; Euripus, flux of. 
xxxviii, 75; friendship, on, xxxii, 73. 
80; heart and blood, on the, xxxviii. 
81, 84, 93, 123, 128, 13 0 , 13 2 , 133. 
137; human understanding, on, xxxiv. 
103; Hume on, xxxvii, 291; imitation. 
on, xxiv, 43-4; inequality, on, xxxiv, 
408-9; Lowell on, xxviii, 452; Luther 
on, xxxvi, 321; Mill on, xxv, 219: 
medicine, on study of, xix, 206-7 notes 
12 and 13; Milton on Lyceum of, iii. 
244; iv, 401; Montaigne on, xxxii, 29: 
natural selection, his idea of, xi, 9 
note; Newman on Lyceum of, xxviii. 



13 8 


GENERAL INDEX 


58; Pascal on t xlviii, 114; Plato's pu- 
pil t ii, 3; poetry, on, xiiit 35; xxvii, 50; 
xxviii, 79; xxxix, 279, 387; poetry and 
history, on, xxvii, 19; xxviii, 74; Ra- 
leigh on his doctrine of eternity, xxxix, 
99, 100, 101, 104; Rhetoric of, xxv, 
13; ridicule, on, xxxix, 180; soul, on 
the, 101; space, on, v, 175; state, on 
members of, xx, 318 note 14; summum 
bonum of, iii, 33 I ( 15) ; T aine on, 
xxxix, 431 note; teacher, profits as, x, 
137; taste, on, xxviii, 376; things to 
be avoided, on, xx, 47 note; tragedy, 
on, iv, 412; xiii, 8; viper, on the, 
xxxv, 344-5 
Arithmetic, Descartes on, XXXIV. 19; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 363; Burne on, 
xxxvii, 306; Locke on study of, 153, 
154 
Arius, Dante on, xx, 343 note 21; Pascal 
on, xlviii, 288 (832) 
Arjuna, Prince (see BHAGAVAD-GITA) 
Ark, Browne on story of the, iii, 274; on 
pigeon sent from, 273; Milton on the, 
iv, 337 
Arkansas River, sediment of, xxxviii, 402 
:\rkwright, the spinning-jenny and, v, 
395 
.ARMADA, THE, by Macaulay, xli, 915-6 
Armadillo, Darwin on the, xxix, 102; 
Raleigh on the, xxxiii, 353 
Armado, fish, xxix, 141 
_-\rmagnac, Earl of, xxxix, 95 
.-\rmenians, Freeman on the, xxviii. 271 
Armgart, in WILLIAM TELL, xxvi, 468, 
4 6 9-73 
Armies t Machiavelli on, xxxvi. 40-1, 48; 
mediæval Italy, of, xxvii, 374-5; 16th 
century, xxxviii, 8; standing (see 
Standing Armies) 
Arminians, Bacon on the, iii, 138 
Arminius, Milton on, iii, 204 
ARMOUR, ADAM, PRAYER OF, vi, 121-2 
Armour, Jean, farewell to, vi, 224; lines 
on, 58, 68-9, 9 2 , 3 06 -7, 316-7; refer- 
ences to, 142 note t 173; Robert Burns 
and, 15, 16 
Arms, Don Quixote on profession of, 
xiv, 373-5t 377-9; Machiavelli on prac- 
tice and study of, xxxvi, 40, 48-9; Mil- 
ton on lack of training int iV t 347; 
More on practice of. xxxvi, 144-5; pro- 
fession of, necessary to empire, iii, 77- 
8; right of, in U, S., xliii, 194 (2) 
Armstead, Gen., at Gettysburg, xliii, 390 


Armstrong, Dr., on puerperal fever, 
xxxviii, 228 
ARMSTRONG, JOHN IE, xl, 101-3 
Army, U. S., under the Confederation, 
xliii, 161, 164, 165; under Constitu- 
tion, 184 (12), 185 (14); President 
commander-in-chief of U. S., 188 (I) 
Army of the Potomac, Haskell on, xliii, 
3 2 7-8, 4 02 
Arnaces, the eunuch, xii, 20, 87 
Arnæus, the beggar, xxii, 245 
Arnauld, M" references to, xlviii, 346 
note 4, 3 8 7 
Arnold, Sir Edwin, translator of BHA- 
GAVAD-GITA, xlv, 783 
Arnold, Matthew, on culture, xxviii, 213- 
4; life and writings, 64; POEMS by, 
xlii, 1123-40; STUDY OF POETRY, xxviii, 
65-90 
Arnold, Sir Nicholas, XXXV, 328 
Arnold, Thomas, Matthew Arnold on, 
xlii, 1130-5 
Arnold, Bishop of Liege, xxxv, 101 
Arnold's Battery, at Gettysburg, xliii, 337, 
35 1 , 3 81 
Aromaia, Raleigh on, xxxiii, 333-4, 353 
Aroras, Raleigh on the, xxxiii, 351 
Arouet t François-Marie (see Voltaire) 
Arowacai, town of, xxxiii. 349 
Arragon, Cardinal of, in DUCHESS OF 
MALFI, xlvii, 755-855; Antonio, rela- 
tions with, 759, 762, 883; Bosola, 
scenes with, 75 6 , 837, 838, 843-5, 851- 
4; Duchess and, 764-6; Ferdinand and. 
762. 7 86 -9, 806, 835, 836-7; Julia and. 
7 8 3-4, 84 1 -3; keeps watch alone, 847- 
8; Loretto, at, 807; Malatesti and, 804 
Arrangement, Pascal on, xlviii, 16 (22-3) 
Arrests, in U. S., xliii, 194 (4) 
Arria, wife of Pætus, ix, 242-4; Certus, 
in case of, 338, 340-1; exile of, 239; 
Pliny and, 339 
Arrian, Epictetus and, ii, I 16 
Arrianus, Maturus, letters to, IX, 187-8, 
25 1 -2, 278-80, 331-2 
Arrigo, Cardinal, xx, 336 note 20 
Arrigo, Florentine nobleman, XXt 27 note 
12 
Arrius, Quintus, xii, 230; Cicero on, ix, 
88, 93 
Arrogance, Dante places, in HELL, xx, 33; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 364, 409; Marcus 
Aurelius on, ii, 279 (13, 19) 
Arrows, Raleigh on poisoned. xxxiii, 352 
Arruntius, at Actium, xii, 373 note 



GENERAL INDEX 


139 


Arsaces, Parthian empire, founder, IV, 
39 1 
Arsago, Pagolo, xxxi, 27 
Art, ancient and modern, contrasted, 
xxviii, 191; Aurelius on nature and, ii, 
287 (10); Browne on, and nature, iii, 
268; Browning on, xlii, 1072; Burke 
on, xxiv, 47-8, 65-6, 87-8; Coleridge 
on, xxvii, 255-63; Confucius on nature 
and, xliv, 20 (16), 38 (8); Emerson 
on, v, 180, 301; Goethe on, xxv, 382; 
xxxix, 251-66; Goldsmith on blessings 
of, xli, 522; Greenough's ideas of, v, 
316; Hugo on, xxxix, 345-6, 348, 35 1 - 
2, 355, 356, 364, 367; human and di- 
vine, ii, 138 ( 61 ) ; H ume on, xxvii, 
207-8; xxxvii, 292-3; "is long" ( orig- 
inal saying), xxxviii, 2; Morley on 
principles of, xxiv, 28; Pascal on, and 
nature, xlviii, 49 (120); Penn on, i, 
343; public attitude toward, xxviii, 119- 
20; purism in, satirized, xix, 185; Rus- 
kin on, xxviii, 152; Schiller on, xxxii, 
209, 212, 231-8, 253-5, 26 7-9, 268-74; 
Sidney on nature and, xxvii, 9; Taine 
on, xxxix, 429, 431, 434; unity the vital 
requisite of, xxviii, 371; utility and, 
xxxii, 211; "weaker than Necessity," 
viii, 185; Whitman on reality in, xxxix, 
402 (see also Beauty, Taste) 
ART THOU WEARY, xlv, 544-5 
Artabanus, Themistocles and, xii, 28-9 
Artavasdes, king of Armenia, xii, 350, 
351, 3 61 
ARTEMIDORA, THE DEATH OF, xli, 902 
Artemidorus, Cæsar and, xii, 316-17; 
Pliny on, ix, 239-40 
Artemis, Actæon and, viii, 381; Atridæ 
and, 12; Egyptian mythology, in, 
xxxiii, 79; Bubastis, festival of, 34; ora- 
cle of, 42; temple of, 69-70; Homer 
on, xxii, 83-4; reference to, viii, 215; 
Thebes, goddess of, 214, 215 (see also 
Cynthia, Diana) 
Artemisia, Burns on, vi, 59 
Artemisium, battle of, xii, 12-3 
Anemon, the engineer, xii, 63-4 
Arteries, Harvey on the, xxxviii, 65-9, 73, 
79-81, 88, 89, 102, 109-10, 113, II6, 
137, 139 
Arthmius of Zelea, xii, 10 
Arthur, King, Caxton on, xxxix, 20-4; 
Cervantes on, xiv, 92, 489; drinking- 
cup and arms of, xxxii, 145; Eliwlod 
and, 168-9; Guenevere and, xlii, 1186; 


Mordred and, xx, 132 note 3; Renan 
on, xxxii, 148-9, 155-7; Spenser on, 
xxxix, 62; university at Cærleon, xxxv. 
371; Uther's son, iv, 102 
Arthur, King, in HOLY GR.AIL, xxxv, 10S- 
6; his custom of adventure, 107; and 
the marvelous sword, 108; welcomes 
Galahad, 109, 110; and the Sangreal. 
II I; his tourney at Camelot, II 1 - 12; 
at Holy Grail feast, 113; grief at de- 
parture of knights, 113-14, 115, 116: 
orders chronicles of the Grail, 213 
ARTHUR, MORTE D', by Tennyson, xlii, 
9 86 -9 2 
Arthur, Prince, son of Henry VII, xxxix, 
26 
Arthur's hunting, xxxii, 153 note 9 
Arthurian legends, Cax$On on, xxxix, 
20-4; Renan on, xxxii, 146, 148-66 (see 
also HOLY GRAIL) 
Artichoke, compared with cardoon, xxix, 
125 note 9; Jerusalem, xi, 147 
Article, Dryden on the, xiü, 61 
ARTICLES OF CONFEDERATION, xliü, 158- 
68; Lincoln on, 316 
Articulate speech, man and nature, the 
distinction between, xxvii, 256-7 
Artificers, in agricultural system, x, 430-6, 
439-46; in policy of Europe, 103-4 
Artificial, Carlyle on the, xxv, 330 
Artisans, anciently inferior to warriors, 
xxxiii, 83; Socrates on, ii, 10 
ARTIST, EPIGRAM TO AN, vi, 263 
Artist, Northern, in FAUST, xix, 185 
Artists, Browning on, xlii, 1096; Emer- 
son on duty of, v, 50-I; Goethe on 
training and duty of, 252, 255; xxxix. 
260-1, 263, 265; relations to the public, 
259 
Arts, Burke on the, xxiv, 4 0 , 44. 47-8: 
Emerson on the, v, 79-80,304; Raleigh 
on the, xl, 206; progress in, due to 
wants, xxxiv, 177-8; relation of va- 
rious, xxxix, 261 (see also Architecture, 
Music, Painting, Poetry, Sculpture) 
Arulenus, Rusticus (see Rusticus) 
Arundel, Earl of, in Creey campaign, 
xxxv, 9, 24, 27 
Arundel, Thomas of, xxxv, 255 
Arundel, in EDWARD THE. SECOND, xlvi, 
43- 6 , 50, 59 
Aruns, Camilla 
md, xiii, 383-5; doomed 
by Diana, 386; his death, 386; in 
Dante's HELL, xx, 82 
Aruspiciny, defined, xxxiv, 382. 



14 0 


GENERAL INDEX 


Arwacas, Raleigh on the, xxxiii, 34 1 , 374 
Aryan Races, Freeman on the, xxviii, 
240-2; Taine on the, xxxix, 420, 421, 
4 22 , 4 2 3, 4 2 4 
Aryans, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, II 7 
Arybas, the daughter of, xxii, 210-12 
Asaf, son of Barkhiya, xvi, 26 note; 27, 
3 08 
Asaph, Psalms attributed to, xliv, 144, 
20 3, 23 2 -49 
Ascanio, servant of Cellini, xxxi, 185-8, 
188-9, 192, 197, 212-14, 258, 261, 265, 
277, 278, 279, 3 0 4, 3 2 7, 335-6, 34 8 , 
35 1 
Ascanius (Iülus), in sack of Troy, xiii, 
123, 12 5; Dido's hunt at, 157; An- 
chises's funeral games, 196-7; in fire 
of the ships, 200; kills stag of Silvia, 
255-6; his fight with Tyrrheus, 257-8; 
Nisus and Euryalus, with, 301-2; in 
defence of the town, 313-15, 326; 
prophecy of his future reign, 82, 269 
Ascension Island, Darwin on, xxix, 494-8; 
rock incrustations at, 19; species of, 
xi, 414 
Ascension Day, Walton on, xv, 403-4 
Ascetic goodness, Bagehot on, xxviii, 
17 I -3; disagreeable to women, 182-3 
Asceticism, Diogenes on, Ü, 180 (187); 
Epictetus on, 154 (10 I); pride in, 177 
(176); Utopian idea of, xxxvi, 204 
Ascham, Johnson on, xxxix, 225 
Asciburgium, founded. by Ul}'sses, xxxiii, 
94 
Asclapo, Roman physician, ix, 154 
Asclepius (see Æsculapius) 
Ascolano, Aurelio, xxxi, 58 
Ascoli, Eurialo d', xxxi, 58 note 
Ascot, Duke of, xxxviii, 52, 53, 55, 57 
Asdente, Dante on, xx, 84, and note 8 
Ashburton, Alexander Lord, xliii, 281 
Ashley, Lord, and Locke, xxxvii, 3 
Ashtaroth (see Astarte) 
Asia, cause of barbarism of, x, 25-6; 
wealth of ancient, ix, 379 note I 
Asinius, friend of Pliny, ix, 256 
Asinius, Pollio (see Pollio) 
ASK ME No MORE, xl, 351 
Askew, in SHOEMAKER'S HOLIDAY, xlvii, 
47 1 , 47 2 -3. 475. 49 2 
Asmach, Herodotus on the, xxxiii, 20 
Asmadai, Asmodai, or Asmodeus, refer- 
ence to story of, iv, 151; in the battle, 
213; lustfulness of, 375 
Aspasia, of Miletus, accused of impiety, 


xii, 68, 69; and the Megarians, 67; 
Plutarch on, xii, 60-1 
Aspasia, concubine of Cyrus, xii, 6 I 
ASPATIA's SONG, xl. 321 
Asphalax, blindness of the, xxix, 59 
Asphalion, squire of Menelaus, xxii, 51 
Aspirations, worldliness and, xix, 33; in- 
born in man, 48 
Ass, descent of the, as traced by stripes, 
xi, 162-6; why not improved, 52 
Ass, Job's description of the wild, xxiv, 
5 6 -7 
Ass AND BULL, story of, xvi, 1 1-2 
Ass AND HORSE, fable of, xvii, 42 
Ass AND LAPDOG, fable of, xvii, 15 
Ass IN LION'S SKIN, fable of, xvii, 30 
Ass's BRAINS, fable of the, xvii, 41 
Assaracus, in Hades, xiii, 229 
Assattha, tree of, xlv, 587 
Assent, Dante on haste in giving, xx, 342; 
Harvey on, xxxviii, 96; Penn on, to 
please, i, 337 (149) 
Assertorial principles, xxxii, 326 
Assignats, Burke on the, xxiv, 255-8, 
3 22 -7, 3 6 4-71 
Assimilation, Freeman on, xxviii, 248 
Assistance, asking, is honoring, xxxiv, 
361; Confucius on, xliv, 52 (15); only 
to be given by superiors, xviii, 8; will- 
ingness to accept, ii, 244 (7) 
Associates (see Company) 
Association, Burke on effects of, xxiv, 
104; Emerson on principle of, v, 259- 
60; Locke on, as means of education. 
xxxvii, 36 (49), 4 0 (58); Mill on edu- 
cation by, xxv, 87-8 
Association of ideas, Hume on, xxxvii, 
3 0 4-5, 3 2 7-3 1 
Assurance in children, xxxvii, 52, 53 
Assyria, Milton on ancient, iv, 390-1; 
Raleigh on history of, xxxix, I 12 
Astarte, Ashtaroth, or Astoreth, Milton 
on, iv, 13, 99; crescent of, xlii, 1231 
Astarte, in MANFRED, xviii, 434-6; Man- 
fred on, 425-6; further references to, 
4 20 , 4 2 4, 444 
Astolfo, in LIFE Is A DREAM, with Es- 
trella, xxvi, 21-2; his claim to throne, 
22-3; agrees to king's plan to try Segis- 
mund, 28-9; Segismund with, 42-3, 
44-5; Rosaura and, 67; in the battle, 
69-71; reunited with Rosaura, 73 
Astonishment, Burke on, xxiv, 49, 50, 
128 
Astoreth (see Astarte) 



GENERAL INDEX 


14 1 


Astrologers, in Dante's HELL, xx, 84 
Astrology, Augustine, St" on, vii, 103-5; 
Don Quixote on, xiv, 86; Hobbes on, 
xxxiv, 363; interest in, reason of, v, 
-98; unknown in Utopia, xxxvi, 195 
Astronomy, Augustine, St" on ancient, 
vii, 63-4; Dante's, xx, 29 2 -3, 3 2 5; 
Emerson on our ignorance of, v, 80-1; 
Helmholtz on science of, xxx, 174; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 363; Hume on, 
xxxvii, 419; Huxley on Greek, xxviii, 
219; Locke on study of, xxxvii, 138, 
147, 155; Marlowe's, xix, 225; modern 
foundation of, xxxix, 52 note; Mon- 
taigne on study of, xxxii, 48; Prome- 
theus, originator of, viii, 183 
Astur, ally of Æneas, xiii, 327 
Astyanax, son of Hector, xiii, 115, 144 
Astyochus, Greek admiral, xii, 130 
Aswattha, the banyan tree, xlv, 857 
Asychis, king of Egypt, xxxiii, 68-9 
Asylas, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 312, 3 2 7, 378 
Asyniur, godd
sses, xlix, 300 note 
Atabalipa, Milton on, iv, 329; Raleigh on, 
xxxiii, 3 0 3, 317, 319, 3 21 , 330 
Atalanta, reference to apple of, xxxix, 138 
ATALANTA, chorus from, xlii, 1199-1201 
Atarbechis, city of, xxxiii, 26 
Atè, Æschylus on, viii, 36, 78, 96, 205; 
Virgil on, xiii, 348 
Athamas, in sack of Troy, xiii, 108; 
Dante on, xx, 123 
Athanasian Creed, Bagehot on, xxviii, 
19 6 
Athanasius, St" Pascal on, xlviii, 303 
(868); on psalm-singing, vii, 186; on 
the Trinity, xxxiv, 83 
ATHEISM, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 42-5 
Atheism, Berkeley on, xxxvii, 233; 
Browne on, iii, 272; Browning on, xli, 
931; Burke on, xxiv, 227; Burns on, 
vi, 204; Hume on, xxxvii, 407; Mill on, 
xxv, 30; Milton on, iv, 422; Molière on 
charges of, xxvi, 213-14; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 69 (190), 80 (221), 81 (225), 
82 (228); of physicians, iii, 253 note; 
preferable to superstition, 45 
Atheist, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 137-8 
Atheists, as witnesses, xxv, 224; Pascal 
on, xl viii, 69 (190) 
Athena, birth of, viii, 149; holder of key 
to thunderbolts, viii, 156; wardress of 
Delphi, 123; Egyptian worship of, 
xxxiii, 34, 4 2 , 86, 80-90; Ruskin on, 
xxviii, 142 (see also Minerva) 


Athena, in THE FURIES, with Orestes and 
the Furies, viii, 138-42; at trial of 
Orestes, 144, 145, 150-1; ordains court 
of Areopagus, 150; casts vote for 
Orestes, 152-3; appeases the Furies, 
155- 6 4 
Athenæus, and Cicero, ix, 136 
Athenais, Queen, ix, 136 
Athene, in THE ODYSSEY, friend of Ulys- 
ses, xxii, 10- I I 
Athenians, prayer of the, ii, 224 (7); 
Taine on the, xxxix, 412 
Athenodorus, the ghost and, ix, 312-13 
Athenodotus, :Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 195 
(13) 
Athens, Æschylus on, viii, 160-5; Aris- 
tophanes on decline of manhood at, 
473-4; and on politics of, 4 60 - 61 , 484- 
5; beautifying of, by Pericles, xii, 
47-51; books in ancient, xxviii, 56; 
bounty of ancient, xii, 105; Durke on 
Areopagus of, xxiv, 338; capital causes 
in, ii, 25; capital executions in, 45-6; 
Collins on music in, xli, 479; Dante on, 
xx, 169-70; economic resources of, 
xxviii, 43-4; houses and streets of 
ancient, xxviii, 55; liberty of press in, 
iii, 193-4; military spirit of, decline of, 
xxvii, 373-4; Milton on learning of, iv, 
40 1-4; named for Minerva, xx, 206 
note 3; Newman on intellectual su- 
premacy of, xxviii, 40-3; population 
under Pericles, xii, 74-5; religious lib- 
erty in, xxxvii, 393; sacred galleys of, 
xii, 42 note 5; St. Paul in, xliv, 461 
(16-34); Schiller on art and liberty in, 
xxxii, 237; Shelley on golden age of, 
xxvii, 338-9; on the drama in, 339, 
340-1; Spartan policy toward, xxxvi, 
18; teachers in, rewards of, x, 136; the 
Thirty at, xii, 144-5 (for various por- 
tions of Athenian history, see PLU- 
TARCH'S LIVES OF THEMISTOCLES, PERI- 
CLES, ARISTIDES, ALCIBIADES, DEMOS- 
THENES) 
Athens, Duke of, constable of France, 
xxxv, 46, 47, 48 
ATHENS, MAID OF, xli, 795-6 
ATHENS, UNIVERSITY LIFE AT, XXVUl, 51- 
61 
Athlete, life of an, Epictetus on, ii, 155 
( 10 4) 
Athole, Earl of, James I and, xlii, 1161 
Atilius, Lucius, called the wise, ix, I I 
Atinas, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 4 0 9, 4 I 3 



14 2 


GENERAL INDEX 


Atlantic Sisters, Pleiades called, iv, 308 
Atlantis, Bacon on, iii, 157-8 
ATLASTlS, NEW (see NEW ATLANTIS) 
Atlas, Æschylus on, viii, 178-9 and note 
21, 182; Homer on, xxii, 10; Virgil on, 
xiii, 161, 234, 27 2 
ATLI, THE SONG OF, xlix, 407-17; re- 
marks on, 252 
Atli, in the VOLSUNG TALE, xlix, 310; his 
future foretold, 312, 328, 336; Brun- 
hild and, 334; wedded to Gudrun, 
340-1; his dreams, 3.P; sends for Gun- 
nar, 342-3; in the battle, 346-7, 348, 
349; Gunnar and, 349-50; his end, 
35 0 -3 
Atli, in the EDDA, his future foretold, 
xlix, 378, 383-4, 392; Brunhild and, 
379; wedded to Gudrun, 402-4; his 
dreams, 404-6; sends for Gunnar, 
407-8; with Gunnar, 413-4; Odd run 
and, 435-7; his eating of his children, 
415-6; death, 416-7 
Atmosphere, com position of the, xxx, 
144; pressure of the, 146-9; resistance 
of the, 19-20; a blanket for the earth, 
212; temperature dependent on alti- 
tude, 212-13 
Atolls, Darwin on, xxix, 469-72; formed 
from barrier reefs, 477-8 I; causes of 
destruction of, 482-3; absence of, in 
West Indies, 484; in the Pacific, 406, 
45 6 - 6 9 
Atom, the universe in the, xlviii, 27 
Atonement, commencement of, xviii, 439 
ATREUS, HOUSE OF, viii, 7-165 
Atreus, Thyestes and, viii, 71 -2; Sidney 
on, xxvii, 17 
Atropos, "the blind Fury," iv, 74 
Attachments, Pascal on human, xlviii, 156 
(47 1 ), 158 (479) 
Atta!?is, species of, in South America, 
XXIX, 101 
Attainder, bills of, in U. S., xliü, 185 (3), 
186 (10) 
Attentions, Yu-tzu on, xliv, 6 (13), 25 
(2) 
Attia, mother of Octavius, xii, 255 
Attic Boy, Cephal us called the, iv, 37 
Attic comedy, coarseness of, viii, 438 
Attica, Newman on, xxviii, 41-2; Rous- 
seau on, xxxiv, 177 
Atticus, Titus Pomponius, character of, 
ix, 80; Cicero's letters to, 81, 83, 85, 
94, 100, 133, 14 1 , 16 9, 17 1 , 17 2 ; 
essays dedicated to, 9- 10 , 45-6 


Atticus, Herodes, xxviü, 59-60 
Attila, in Dante's HELL, xx, 52 
Attilio, Count, in THE BETROTHED, at 
Don Rodrigo's, xxi, 73-81, 105-6, 
181-3; goes to Milan, 290-1; procures 
Cristoforo's removal, 299-303; dies in 
plague, 536 
Attinghausen, Baron, in WILLIAM TELL, 
xxvi, 405-12, 456-61 
Attius, Tullus, xii, 218 
Attorney, Hobbes on power of, XXXIV, 
4 1 3- 1 4 
Atys, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 196 
Aubignac, D', Corneille and, xxxix, 361; 
Hugo on, 364 
Aubigny, Lord d', xxxv, 25, 31 
Aubrecicourt, Eustace d', xxxv, 35, 36, 
4 2 , 43, 4 6 
Aubrey, on Milton, xxviii, 174 
Auburn, the deserted village, xli, 509-19 
Auckland Islands, ferns in, xxix, 249 
Audacity, Hippocrates on, xxxviii, 5 
Audley, James, at Poitiers, xxxv, 43, 44, 
48; honored by Prince Edward, 53; 
his gift to squires, 55; new gift from 
Prince, 57 
Audley, Lord Chancellor, xxxvi, 112, 117, 
119, 120, 123, 125, 128, 129, 13 0 , 131 
Audrehem, Arnold d', xxxv, 44 
Audubon, on the frigate bird, xi, 180; on 
birds' nests, 254-5; on transportation 
of seeds, 41 2 
Auerbach's wine cellar, xix, 84-99 
Aufidius, death of, xxxii, 13-4 
Aufidius, Tullus, Coriolanus and, xü, 
167-9, 17 1 - 2 , 175, 183-5; death of, 185 
A UGURIES OF INNOCENCE, xli, 586-90 
Augurs, College of, ix, 213 note 4; duties 
of, 251 note I; Pliny on, 251-2; senior- 
ity among, 68 
Augury, defined, xxxiv, 382; among the 
Germans, xxxiii, 98 
AUGUST, SONG COMPOSED IN, vi, 45-6 
AUGUSTA, EPISTLE TO, xli, 792-5 
AUGUSTA, To, xli, 790-1 
Augustan Age, Macaulay on, xxvii, 391 
Augustia, Donna, xxiii, 238, 383-4, 385 
Augustine, St., Bishop of Hippo, vii, 3-4; 
Alypius and Nebridius friends of, 87- 
92; astrology rejected by, 103-6; bap- 
tism of, 146; books "on the fair and 
fit," 56-9; Carthage, in, 31-3; Caxton 
on teachings of, xxxix, 13; Chaucer on, 
xl, 16, 46; on Christ, vii, 114- 1 5, 
196-7; on Christ and Church, xxxix, 



GENERAL INDEX 


143 


33 note; communistic household of, 
"ii, 96; concubine of, 46, 96; CON- 
FESSIONS, 5-198; CONFESSIONS, remarks 
on, xxxi, I ; CONFESSIONS, object in 
writing, vii, 22, 24, 16 I -3; conversion 
of, 76-7, 82-4, 118-43; in Dante's 
PARADISE, xx, 420 note 4; De Saci on, 
xlviii, 393-4; on the dead, xxxix, 9 2 ; 
on death, xlviii, 338; deatl- his fear of, 
vii, 96; on deception, xlviii, 105 note; 
Descartes and, 408; disappointments 
of, vii, 85-7; diviners and, 46-7; Donat- 
ists and, xxxix, 34; on doubtful points, 
37 note 31; evil, on question of, vii, 
101-2, 106; Faustus and, 67-9; friend, 
loss of, 48-52; on God, 5-7, 27-8, 37-8, 
60, 74-5, 9 8 -9, 115, 16 4, 174, 17 6 - 81 ; 
on goodness of all things, 110-11; on 
happiness, 176; Hugo on, xxxix, 345; 
infancy and boyhood of, vii, 8-20; 
learning, on his, 59-61; Luther on, 
xxxvi, 266, 300; on man, xlviii, 32 
note; Manichæans, among, vii, 35-45, 
63-6, 74-5; marriage, his wish for, 
93-5; memory, on the, 166-76; Milan, 
in, 76; on miracles, 350-1; xlviii, 281 
(812); on monks, xxxix, 36 note 25; 
mother's death, vii, 151-9; Orosius and, 
xx, 328; Platonists partly convert, vii, 
107-14; Pascal on, xlviii, 87, 304 
(869); on praise, xxxix, 67; on right- 
eousness, xl viii, 167; Rome, in, vii, 
70-3; scriptures, attitude toward, 35, 
II4-17; studies of, 34; rhetoric, teacher 
of, 46, 75, 138-41; trials and tempta- 
tions of, 181-95; truth, his search for, 
9 2 -3; Walton on, xv, 33 6 , 34 1 , 353; 
wills, on two, in man, vii, 131-3 
Augustine of Canterbury, Roper on, 
xxxvi, 130; See of London, changed by, 
xxxv, 252; Stamford University, sup- 
pressed by, 371 
Augustus, Æneas, compared with, Xlll, 
19- 2 4, 3 6 ; ÆNEID saved by, xiv, 99; 
Agrippa and, iii, 67; Ajax of, iv, 412; 
arts of, iii, 17; beauty of, 106; Britain's 
tribute to, xxxv, 315-16; calm nature 
of, iii, 104-5; censorship of books un- 
der, 195; Dante on victories of, xx, 
307-8; death of, iii, 10; decree of, in 
LUKE, xliv, 357 (I); diet of, xxxvii, 
17; favorites of, xii, 388; Horace and, 
xxvii, 68-9; xxxix, 164; Herod's son, 
on, xl viii, 66 ( 179); Rome, liberator 
of, iii, 130; M. Aurelius on, ii, 258 


(31); motto of, xix, 369; Ovid and, 
xiii, 36-7, 54-5; Pascal on, xlviii, 51 
( 13 2 ) ; on pets, xii, 35; pleasure in 
small children, 368 note I I ; postal 
service of, ix, 369 note; Scribonia, his 
divorce of, xiii, 37; times of, iii, 45; 
vestal virgins and, ix, 254 note; Virgil 
and, xiii, 3, 17- 20 , 55, 83, 234; xxxix, 
164 (see also Octavius) 
Auld, William, lines on, vi, 353 note 16; 
reference to, 228 
AULD FARMER'S NEW YEAR SALUTATION, 
vi, 147-50 
AULD HOUSE, THE, xli, 561-2 
AULD LANG SYNE, vi, 3 I 7; Whittier on 
air of, xlii, 1362 
Auld Lichts, Burns on, party of, vi, 16, 
63- 6 , 9 0 - 1 , 10 4-7, 18 3-5 
AULD ROB MORRIS, vi, 445-6 
AULD ROBIN GRAY, xli, 557-8 
Aulestes, death of, xiii, 400 
Auletes, Æneas, ally of, xiii, 328 
Aunus, death of, xiii, 381 
Aurelia, Regulus and, ix, 229 
Aurelia, Cæsar's mother, xii, 269, 271-2 
Aurelian, Bacon on, iii, 130 
Aurelius, King, v, 374 
Aurelius, Marcus, sketch of life and work, 
ii, 192; Alexander the prophet and, 
xxxvii, 384; Arnold on, xlii, 1139; 
Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 63, 68; MEDI- 
TATIONS of, ii, 193-301; Pope on, xl, 
43 6 
Aurelius, Scaurus, xxxiii, I 13 
Auret, Marquis d', xxxviii, 52-8 
Auricles, of the heart, xxxviü, 82-6, 134-5 
Aurinia, worship of, xxxiii, 97 
Aurochs, deterioration of the, xi, 134 
Aurora, Cephal us, the Attic Boy, and, iv, 
37; Orion and, xxii, 71; Tithonus and, 
v, 92; xxii, 68; Zephyr and, iv, 30 
AURORA, To, xl, 314-15 
Aurora Borealis, Kelvin on, xxx, 264 
Austerity, Bagehot on, xxviii, 171-3; not 
agreeable to women, 182; party spirit 
and, 186; strength of, lies in itse1", 190 
Austin, St., Augustine called, xxxix, 13- 
14; xl, 16 
Austin, Adam, FOR LACK OF GOLD, xli, 
53 2 -3 
Austin, Charles, edits Parliamentary Re- 
view, xxv, 76; in debating society, 79- 
80; Mill on, 51-2, 64; in Utilitarian 
movement, 67 
Austin, John, Mill on, xxv, 49-51; his 



144 


GENERAL INDEX 


friendship with Mill, 44, 49; paper for 
Westminster Review, 63; for Parlia- 
mentary Review, 76; later years of, 1 II- 
12, 1 61 
Australia, Darwin on, xxix, 435-55; Euro- 
pean species in, xi, 84, 403; fossil mam- 
mals of, 372; glaciers in, 400; marsu- 
pials of, 119; native species reduced, 
134-5; productions of, reason of in- 
feriority, III; useful plants, absence 
of, in, 48 
Australians, Darwin on the, xxix, 235, 
437-8; dances of the, 454-5; dogs not 
domesticated by, xi, 258 
Austria-Hungary, Freeman on, XXVlll, 
262-
, 269-70 
Authorities, Bacon on, in phil
sophy, 
xxxix, 122-3; Emerson on quotmg, v, 
71; Hugo on citing, xxxix, 387; Raleigh 
on, 100 
Authority, Bacon on vices of, iii, 3 0 , 48; 
Channing on, in religion, xxviii, 34 2 ; 
Hobbes on legal, xxxiv, 414; Kempis 
on obedience to, vii, 212; knowledge 
on, xxxii, 37-9; Lowell on decline of, 
reverence for, xxviii, 466; Luther on, 
xxxvi, 274; Millon limits of, xxv, 
203-6, 270-89; Pascal on, and reason, 
xlviii, 438-44; Pascal on, in religion, 95 
(260); Paul on, xxxvi, 274; Pliny's re- 
marks on, ix, 333; truths on, xxv, 229- 
39 
Authors, in law, xxxiv, 4 1 4- 1 5, 4 1 7; 
Pascal on egotism of, xlviii, 21 (43); 
relation of, to public, xxxix, 253-4 
Autobiographies, preëminent, xxxi, 3 
Autobiography, Cellini on, xxxi, 5; Cicero 
on, ix, 104; James on influence of, i, 
68; Vaughan on, 70-1 
Autolycus, xxii, 267-8 
Automata, Descartes on, xxxiv, 45-6; 
Hobbes on, 309 
Automedon, in sack of Troy, xiii, 116 
Autonoë, in THE BACCHÆ, viii, 399, 4 21 , 
4 2 7 
Autonomy of the Will, explained by con- 
cept of freedom, xxxii, 356-7; Kant on, 
341-3, 346; the supreme principle of 
morality, 343, 35 0 - 1 , 355 
AUTUMN, ODE TO, xli, 879-80 
Autumn, Burns on, vi, 231-2; Campbell 
on, xli, 772; Collins on, 481; Long- 
fellow on, xlii, 1304; Shakespeare on, 
xl, 277-8; Shelley on the, xli, 833-4 
Auxerre, battle of, xxxix, 82 


Auxiliary troops, Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 
45-8 
A va, plant, xxix, 4 I 4 
Avalanches, cause of, xxx, 214-15 
Avalos, Alfonson d', xxxi, 183 note 
A van, province of, xliii, 24 
AVARICE, Æsop's FABLE ON, xvü, 32 
A varice, Arabian proverb on, xvi, 201; 
Arabian verses on, 302; Browne on, 
iii, 329; Cicero on, in old age, ix, 68; 
Dante's punishment of, xx, 29-30, 
222-4; instances of, 228-9; Dante on, 
225 note I; Epictetus on growth of, ii, 
144; Krishna on, xlv, 862; miserliness 
contrasted with, xxxvi, 51; Mohammed 
on, xlv, 883-4; Pascal on, xlviii, 164 
(502); Penn on, i, 33 1-2; Shakespeare 
on, xlvi, 376 
AVARICIOUS AND ENVIOUS, fable of, xvü, 
32 
Avenant, Sir William d', DAWN SONG, xl, 
354 
A ventinus, son of Hercules, xiii, 262 
A vernus, Lake, xiii, 215 
A verroes, Dante on, xx, 20 note 
Aversion, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 337-40; lan- 
guage of, 344 
Avianius, Cicero and, ix, 105 
Aviaries, Bacon on, iii, 117 
Avicenna, in Dante's Limbo, xx, 20; on 
tumefaction, xxxviii, I 14 
Avila, Don Louis de, works of, xiv, 55 
A vilion, island -valley of, xlii, 992 
A viones, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, I 15 
A vitus, letter to, ix, 215 
Avoidance, Aurelius on, ii, 236 (20) 
AWA', WHIGS, AWA', vi, 360-1 
Awe, Confucius on, xliv, 29 (22), 56 (8) 
Awood, John, More and, xxxvi, 121-2 
Ax, speckled, story of, i, 84-5 
Axioms, Montaigne on, xlviii, 392; Pas- 
cal's rules for, 405 
AYE My WIFE SHE DANG ME, vi, 515 
Ayeshah, wife of Mohammed, xlv, 992 
note I 
AYR, THE BRIGS OF, vi, 230-7 
AYR, FAREWELL SONG TO BANKS OF, vi, 
23 8 -9 
Ayrton, William, in Hazlitt's discussion, 
xxvii, 267-78 
Aytoun, Sir 'Villiam, REFUSAL OF 
CHARON, xli, 917-18 
Azara, Don Felix, on carrion-hawks, xxix, 
64, 66; on cattle in Paraguay, xi, 80-1; 
on hydrophobia, xxix, 357; on ostrich 



GENERAL INDEX 


145 


eggs, 98; on Pampas Indians, 1 II note; 
on plants along new tracks, 124; on 
wild horses in droughts, 139; on wasps 
and spiders, 44 note 9; on S. American 
rainfall, 55 note 
Azazel, standard bearer of Satan, lV, 
101 
Azores, stocked by glaciers, xi, 392-3 
Azotos, siege of, xxxiii, 79 
Azpetia, Don Sancho de, the Biscaine, 
xiv, 70 
Azûra, Phineas Ibn, xlv, 964 note 24 
Azzecca-Garbugli, in THE BETROTHED, 
xxi, 40, 42-7, 74, 7 6 , 80-1, 4 0 6, 637 
Azzolino, Dante on, xx, 5 I, and note 8 
Baalim, Milton on, iv, 98 
Baal-peor, xliv, 279 (28) 
Baba Mustafa, in ALI-BABA, XVI, 429-30, 
43 1 - 2 
Babel, Tower of, Browne on, iii, 275; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 323; Milton on, iv, 
105, 343; its builders in Limbo, 147 
BABIE, THE, by Miller, xli, 918 
Babieca, horse of the Cid, xiv, 13-14; 
saddle of, 490 
Babington, Rev. Dr" lines on, vi, 499 
Babrius, Valerius, Æsop and, xvii, 8-9 
BABY, by MacDonald, xlii, I II 8 -19 
Babylon, Milton on, iv, 391; Milton on 
captivity in, 350; psalm on captivity in, 
xliv, 318; Raleigh on, xxxix, 71 
BABYLON; or, BONNIE BANKS 0' FORDIE, 
xl, 58-9 
Baçan, Alvaro de, xiv, 386 
Baccalaos, Newfoundland called, xxxiii, 
281 
BACCHÆ, THE, of Euripides, viii, 368-436 
Bacchic mysteries, Herodotus on, xxxiii, 
4 2 
Bacchus, Amal thea's son, iv, 161; Circe 
and, 46; Dryden on, xl, 392; Euripi- 
des on, viii, 37 1 - 2 , 382-3, 384 
Bacchus, India, return from, xiii, 234; 
mirth, father of, iv, 30; mother of, xii, 
271; Pentheus and, viii, 123; Sophocles 
on, 293; Thebes, guardian of, 215-16; 
worship of, described, 399-402; wor- 
ship of, various forms of, xii, 338 note 
(see also Dionysus Iacchus) 
Bachelors, ancient penalty on, ix, 404 
note 1 
Bachiacca, the embroiderer, xxxi, 56 note 
2, 354 note 5 
Bachiacca, the painter, xxxi, 56 note 2, 
64, 66 


Bachman, on carrion vultures, xxix, 190 
Backbite, Sir Benjamin, in SCHOOL FOR 
SCANDAL, xviii; epigram of, 132; Maria's 
lover, 119; Sneerwell's, at, 122-6, 13 1 - 
7; Lady Teazle's, at, after the scandal, 
181-5 
Backsliding, in religion, xv, 154-6 
Bacon, Francis, Emerson on, v, 435-6, 
438, 440; ESSAYS, iii, 7-142; remarks on 
ESSAYS, 4; Hazlitt on, xxvii, 277 note 
14; Herbert, George, and, xv, 383; 
Hobbes and, xxxiv, 308; inquiry, on, 
xi, I; INSTAURATIO MAGNA, PREFACE TO, 
xxxix, u6-42; INSTAURATIO MAGNA, re- 
marks on preface to, 3; Jonson on, 
xxvii, 56-7; Jonson on times of, v, 
437-8; language of, xxxix, 196; LIFE, 
xl, 348-9; life and works, iii, 3-4, 144; 
Montaigne and, xxxii, 3; NEw ATLAN- 
TIS, iii, 145-81; NOVUM ORGANUM, 
preface to, xxxix, 143-7; on inquiry, 
xi, I; Pope on, xl, 437; on prodigies, 
xxxvii, 391; Raleigh on, xxxix, II 2; on 
reform, v, 371; on Rome, 362; Shake- 
speare not mentioned by, xxxix, 317-18; 
Shelley on, xxvii, 334; on similitudes, 
331; Voltaire on, xxxiv, 98-102 
Bacon, Sir Nicholas, iii, 3; Jonson on, 
xxvii, 56 
Bacon, Roger, Emerson on, v, 394-5; 
Newman on, xxviii, 47 
Bacteria, absorption of oxygen by, xxxviii, 
326-7; air and, 334-5; animal nature 
of, 342-3; Lister on, 256 
Badow, Richard, founder of Clare Hall, 
xxxv, 381 
Baer, Von, on embryos, xi, 459; on 
standard of organization, 129; on the 
bee, 370 
Bagdemagus, King, xxxv, 116-7; tomb 
of, 204 
Bagehot, Walter, ON MILTON, xxviii, 165- 
206; life and works of, 164 
Baglioni, Malatesta, xxxi, 70 note 5 
Baglioni, Orazio, xxxi, 70 note 5, 73-5, 
80 and note 
Bag-ot, Charles, correspondence with Mr. 
Rush, xliii, 265-7 
Bahamas, Raleigh on the, xxxiii, 377 
Bahia, Darwin on, xxix, 21, 498 
Bahia Blanca, Darwin on, xxix, 81-111 
Bahrám, reference to, xli, 945 
Bail, excessive, forbidden, xliii, 195 (8); 
right of, in Massachusetts, 69 (18) 
Bailiff, Chaucer's, xl, 27-8 



14 6 


GENERAL INDEX 


Baillie, Lady Grisel, WERENA My HEART, 
xl, 398-400 
Baillie, Joanna, Constantine of, xxv, 15 
note 
Bailly, M., as mayor of Paris, xxiv, 372-3; 
on October sixth, 21 I note; Burke on 
death of, 216 note 
Bain, Alexander, Mill and, xxv, 152 
note 3, 161, 189 
Baird, Dr., on Franklin, i, 59 
Báithis, sons of, xlix, 241-2 
Bajazet, Raleigh on, xxxix, 98; Selymus 
and, iii, 50-1 
Bakbak, story of, xvi, 171-4 
Baker, Henry VV'illiams, HYMN, xlv, 536 
Baker, Sir Samuel, on the giraffe, xi, 221 
Bakewell, the agriculturist, v, 362 
Balaam, death of, xxxix, 95; Milton on, 
iv, 371; prophecy of Rome, xxxvi, 327 
Balaam's Ass, Luther on, xxxvi, 272 
Balaguet, Emir of, xlix, 123, 134 
Balan, Balin and, xxxv, I I I 
Balance, Penn on, i, 348-9 
Balance of Power, Bacon on, iii, 49-50 
Balance of Produce and Consumption, x, 
3 6 9 
Balance of Trade, doctrine of, x, 314-30; 
methods used to make favorable, 330; 
absurdity of whole doctrine, 359-69; 
criterions of, 355 
Balbo, Girolamo, xxxi, 63 note 
Balbus, Cornelius, Cæsar and, Xli, 3 13; 
Cicero and, ix, 1 14 
Bald Head, Australia, xxix, 453-4 
BALD MAN AND FLY, fable of, xvii, 18 
Baldini, Bernardone, and the diamond, 
xxxi, 352-3, 361; and the necklace, 
391-2; relations with Cellini, 3 61 , 399, 
402, 4 20 
Baldock, in EDWARD THE SECOND, xlvi, 
29-3 I, 38, 55, 62, 64, 65, 66-8 
Balducci, Giacopo, xxxi, 109 
Baldwin, and the Genovese, iii, 280 
Baldwin, son of Gandon, xlix, 104, 106 
Baleen, of whales, xi, 225-9 
Baligant, Emir of Babylon, xlix, 184 note 
Balin Ie Savage, xxxv, I II 
Baliol, John, Dante on, xx, 368 note 8 
Baliol, the devil, in FAUSTUS, xix, 217-8 
Ball, John, Froissart on, xxxv, 61-2; in 
Wat Tyler's Rebellion, 64, 69, 7 1 , 73, 
75; death of, 80 
BALLADS, TRADITIONAL, xl, 51-186 
Ballantine, John, inscription to, vi, 230; 
reference to, 351 note 3 


Ballantyne, James, and Scott, xxv, 429-30 
Ballenar, Chili, xxix, 353 
Balliol, John, founder of Balliol College, 
xxxv, 381 
Ballmer, George, loss of, xxiii, 38, 40-1 
BALLOCHMYLE, FAREWELL TO, vi, 109-10 
BALLOCHMYLE, LASS OF, vi, 220-1 
Ballot, Burke on the, xxiv, 338; Mill on 
the, xxv, 159 
Balmerino, Burns on, vi, 291 
BALOW, xl, 186-7 
Balsam of Fierebras, xiv, 74; prepared by 
Don Quixote, 128 
Balsham, Hugh, founder of Peter College, 
xxxv, 381 
BALTIc, THE BATTLE OF THE, xli, 779- 
780 
Balzac, Jean Louis de, Philarchus on, xiii, 
60 
Ban, King, xxxv, 152 
Bancroft, George, and Emerson, v, 463 
Band dog, Harrison on the, xxxv, 352-3; 
cross between bear and, 355 
Banda Oriental, province of, xxix, 147-63 
Bandaging, Harvey on, xxxviii, 110-4 
Bande Nere, Giovanni delle, xxxi, 15 
note I 
Bandinello, Baccio, xxxi, 14 note I; Cel- 
lini, relations with, 95, 349, 35 8 -9. 363, 
3 6 4-5, 367-71, 400, 401-2, 412; choir 
by, 412; Duke Cosimo and, 345 note 4, 
347, 39 2 -3, 4 16 ; father of, 14-5; 
"Hercules" of, 368-70 note I, 416; 
knight of St. James, 410 note; "Pieta" 
of, 419-20 
Bandini, Giovan, xxxi, 105 note 
Bandini, Don Juan, xxiii, 233-4, 237, 389 
Bank failures, Ruskin on, xxviii, I 15 
BANK OF FLOWERS, ON A, vi, 341-2 
Banking corporations, x, 461-2 
BAN'KNOTE, LINES ON A, vi, 221-2 
Bank-notes (see Paper Money) 
Bankruptcy, Smith on, x, 270 
Bankruptcy laws, Ruskin on, xxviii, 115; 
under control of Congress, xliii, 184 
(4) 
Banks, power of Congress to incorporate, 
xliii, 209, 212-15, 222-4 
Banks and Banking, Smith on, x, 230-57 
BANKS OF AYR, FAREWELL TO, vi, 238-9 
BANKS OF THE DEVON, vi, 288 
BANKS 0' DOON, vi, 398-9 
BANKS OF NITH, vi, 342-3 
Banks, Sir J., expedition of, xxix, 215 
Bannerets, Harrison on, xxxv, 222 



GENERAL INDEX 


147 


BANNOCKBURN, vi, 472 
BANNOCKS 0' BEAR MEAL, vi, 490 
Banquets, Cicero on, ix, 61; skeletons at 
Egyptian, xxxii, 16, 19 
Banquo (in MACBETH), captain of Dun- 
can, xlvi, 323; with witches, 325-7; 
with king's messengers, 327, 328-9; re- 
ceived by king, 330; at Macbeth's 
castle, 334; with Fleance, 338; with 
Macbeth before the murder, 338-9; 
after murder, 345-7; murder of, 35 6 -7; 
ghost of, 358-9, 360-1, 369; soliloquy 
of, 349-50; with Macbeth as king, 
350-1; plot to kill, 351-4 
Banyan tree, xlv, 857 
Baptism, Browne on, iü, 296; Calvin on, 
xxxix, 50; conversion by, story of, vii, 
49; Dante on necessity of, xx, 17, 4 21 ; 
Luther on, xxxvi, 266, 267, 316, 320; 
Milton on, iv, 353; Pascal on, xlviii, 
169 (520), 337; Pascal on, of children, 
xlviii, 375-6; Paul, St., on, xliv, 464; 
Quakers on, xxxiv, 66-7 
Barabbas, xliv, 414 (18- 1 9, 25) 
Baraquan, Orinoco called, xxxiii, 317 
note 
Barateve, island of, XXXlll, 222-3 
BARBARA, by Smith, xlii, I 146-7 
BARBARA ALLAN, BONNY, a ballad, xl, 
68-9 
BARBARA FRIETCHIE, xlii, 1362-4 
Barbarians, Milton on invasion of the, IV, 
97 
Barbariccia, the demon, xx, 88, 90 
Barbarossa, Frederick (see Frederick I) 
Barbarossa, the pirate, xiv, 386 
Barbauld, Anna Lætitia, LIFE, xli, 555; 
Burns on, vi, 410 
Barberry, crosses of the, xi, 104 
BARBER'S STORY, in ARABIAN NIGHTS, xvi, 
162- 8 9 
Barbers, verses on, xvi, 156 
Barca, Giacopino della, xxxi, 86-7, 88 
Barce, nurse of Sichæus, xiii, 175 
Barclay, Robert, Apology of, xxxiv, 73-4; 
on Quaker faith, 67 
BARCLAY OF DRY, xlii, 1347-51 
BARD, THE, xl, 456-60 
BARD'S EPITAPH, At vi, 218-9 
Bardi, Simone dei, husband of Beatrice, 
xx, 3 
Barding, among the Germans, xxxiii, 94 
Bardism, Renan on, xxxii, 167-9, 141-2 
Bards, ancient title of, v, 176; Renan on 
Celtic, xxxii, 141-2, 167-9 


Barebones, Hugo on, xxxix, 380 
BAREFOOT Boy, THE, xlii, 1355-7 
BarBeur, capture of, xxxv, 10-11 note; 
importance of, 13 note 3 
Bargaining, Bacon on, iii, 89 
Bargello, the, xxxi, 99 note 
Bar-Jesus, xliv, 450 (6-II); Pascal on. 
xl viii, 294 
Barking-bird, Darwin on the, xxix, 292 
Badaam and Josaphat, xxvi, 6 
Barlass, Kate, xlii, 1153-4, 1155, II61, 
117 0 - 1 
Barlow, Gen., at Gettysburg, xliii, 330 
Barmekis Feast, xvi, 184-7 
Barnabas, at Antioch, xliv, 447-8 (22-6), 
456; Jerusalem, mission to, 448 (30), 
450 (25), 455; Lystra, men of, and, 
xxxvi, 297; Paul and, xliv, 44 2 -3 (27), 
45 0 (2-7), 45 2 -4, 457 (3 6 -7) 
Barnacle Geese, Harrison on, xxxv, 335 
Barnave. on October sixth, xxiv, 211 
note 
Barnfield, Richard, THE NIGHTINGALE, xl, 
2 8 3 
Barnhelm, Minna von, and Bruchsal, 
xxvi, 373; Franzisca, scenes with, 
3 1 3-5, 3 20 - 1 , 3 2 3-4, 343-4, 349-5 1 ; 
Just, scene with, 321-3; landlord, scene 
with, 315-20, 321; Riccaut de la Mar- 
linière, scene with, 344-9; Tellheim, 
scenes with, 3 2 4-7, 35 1 -8, 362-74 
Barnwell, George, xxvii, 305 note, 309-10 
BARON OF BRACKLEY, a ballad, xl, 119-21 
Baron, origin of word, xxxiv, 368 
Barontus, story of, xxxii, 175 
Barrande, M., "colonies" of, xi, 350; dis- 
coveries of, 345; on palæozoic, animals, 
363; on silurian deposits, 361; on suc- 
cession of species, 359 
Barras, Comte de, xliii, 173 
Barratry, in Massachusetts, xliii, 7 1 (34) 
Barré, Burke on, xxiv, 396 
Barrett, Elizabeth, and Browning, xvüi, 
35 8 
Barrier-reefs, Darwin on, xxix, 472-81 
Barriers, relation of, to species, xi, 379-80 
Barry, the actor, xxvii, 275 
Barsabbas, xliv, 424 (23), 456 (22) 
Bartas, Du, Creation of, xxxix, 3 I 7 
Barter, human propensity to, x, 18-9; in- 
conveniences of, 27; in relation to divi- 
sion of labor, 20-2 
Barterers, in Dante's HELL, xx, 85-6, 
89-9 2 
Bartholomew, the apostle, xliv, 368 (14), 



14 8 


GENERAL INDEX 


424 (13); patron of New Atlantis, iii, 
154-5 
BARTHRAM'S DIRGE, xli, 769-70 
Bartolini, Onofrio de, xxxi, 4 I I note 
Barton, George, xxxiii, 229, 235, 237 
Barzanes, in Utopia, xxxvi, 181 
Basan and Basil, xlix, 101, 105, 110 
Bashan, mountain of, xliv, 224 (15) 
Bashfulness, Emerson on, v, 110; Locke 
on, XXXVll, 51-2, 120 
Basil, Council of, xxxix, 42 
Basil, St., at Athens, xxviii, 54, 60-1; on 
use of Homer, iii, 200 
Basil, the smith (see Lajeunesse) 
Basilio, in LIFE Is A DREAM, relates story 
of Segismund, xxvi, 23-6; his plan to 
try Segismund, 26-30; hears of Segis- 
mund from Clotaldo, 30-1; with Segis- 
mund, 45-52; in the battle, 69-71; re- 
signs crown to Segismund, 72-3 
Basilisk, the serpent, xlvii, 680 note 
Baskerville, Sir Thomas, xxxiii, 227 
Basket, Fuegia, xxix, 212-3, 226-7, 231, 
233 
Basoche, Hugo on the, xxxix, 351 
Basset, Lord, at Crecy, xxxv, 25; at Poi- 
tiers, 42; at Poix castle, 18 
Bassompierre, M. de, xxxviii, 51 
Basstarnians, xxxiii, I 19 
Bassus, Aufidius, ix, 232 note 3 
Bassus, Gabius, Pliny on, ix, 37 0 , 373 
BAT, BIRDS, AND BEASTS, fable of, xvii, 21 
Batalus, Plutarch on, xii, 193 
Batavians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 108-9 
Bateman, William, founder of Trinity 
Hall, xxxv, 381 
Bates, Mr., on ants, xi, 282; on butterflies, 
445, 44 6 
Bath, Knights of the, xxxv, 220 
Baths, health, in NEW ATLANTIS, iii, 174; 
Locke on cold, xxxvii, 13; origin of 
name, vii, 156 
Bathsheba, 'Vinthrop on, xliii, 94 
Batrachians, absence of, from islands, xi, 
4 1 7-8 
Bats, Blake on, xli, 587; Collins on the, 
479; range of, xi, 418; wings of, 176-7 
Bat's-eyes, Mrs., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 187 
Battiferra, Laura, xxxi, 427 note 
Battista, Giovan (II Tasso), xxxi, 24-5, 
27, 345 note 5, 393 
Battle, eyes vanquished first in, xxxiii, 
117; not to the strong, xliv, 346 (II) 
Batjan, island of, xxxiii, 222-3 


Baubo, reference to, xix, 172 
Baugé, M. de, at Metz, xxxviii, 25; pris- 
oner to De Vaudeville, 42 
Bauhin, Caspar, on the heart, xxxviii, 82 
Baumgarten, Conrad (Konrad), in WIL- 
LIAM TELL, flight of, xxvi, 382-5; Hed- 
wig and, 457; Rootli League, at, 412-3, 
4 1 7, 4 2 7; Uri, at keep of, 476, 477; 
Wolfshot killed by, 398 
Bavius, Shelley on, xxvii, 358 
Bayle, Pierre, Carlyle on, xxv, 446 
Bazeilles, the Moine of, xxxv, 25-6 
Beagle Channel, xxix, 222 
BE NOT DISMAYED, xlv, 559 
Beacon, first, in Ireland, xlix, 216 
BEAGLE, VOYAGE OF THE, xxix 
Beales, Mill on, xxv, 178 
BEAR AND Two FELLOWS, fable of, xvii, 
3 0 - 1 
BEAR AND WILLOW WREN, story of, xvii, 
19 0 - 2 
Bearing, Brynhild on, and forbearing, 
xlix, 304; Epictetus on, and forbearing, 
ii, 179 (183); Jonson on, xl, 292-3; 
Kcmpis on, vii, 219-20; Penn on, i, 
34 0 , 347 (294); (see also Patience) 
Bears, Darwin on black, xi, 178; in 
Egypt, xxxiii, 37 
BEARSKIN, story of, xvii, 185-90 
Bearwards, Harrison on, xxxv, 306 
BEAT! BEAT! DRUMS! xlii, 1402-3 
Beatitude, Raleigh on, xxxix, 90 
Beatrice, Dante and, xx, 3-4 
Beatrice, in DIVINE COMEDY, xx, 10-12, 
26 7-75, 280-4 1 7, 419; Arnold on speech 
of, xxviii, 72; Hugo on, xxxix, 349; 
Ruskin on, xxviii, 140-1 
Beattie, James, !\.finstrel of, XXXIX, 299; 
references to, vi, 166, 177 
Beatty, Mr., with Franklin, i, 142 
Beauchamp, Philip, On Natural Religion, 
xxv, 47-8 
Beauchamp, Richard, Earl of Warwick, 
v, 403; xxxv, 104 
Beaujeu, Lord, xxxv, 25, 3 1 , 37 
Beaumarchais, Hugo on, xxxix, 357, 383 
Beaumont, in EDWARD THE SECOND, xlvi, 
27 
Beaumont, Francis, sketch of life and 
works, xlvii, 666; LETTER TO JONSON, 
xl, 319-21; PHILASTER, xlvii, 667-751; 
TOMBS IN WESTMINSTER ABBEY, xl, 
3 1 9 
Beaumont, Sir George, Wordsworth on 
picture by, xli, 605-7 



GENERAL INDEX 


149 


Beaumont and Fletcher, Dryden on, 
xxxix, 3 18; editorial remarks on plays 
of, xlvii, 666; Emerson on plays of, v, 
121; Hazlitt on, xxvii, 276; PHILASTER, 
xlvii, 667-751 
BEAUTIFUL, THE SUBLIME AND, xxiv, 29- 
14 0 
BEAUTIFUL MISS ELIZA J-N, vi, 498 
Beautiful Palace, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 49 
BEAUTY, BACON'S ESSAY ON, iii, 106-7 
BEAUTY, EMERSON'S ESSAY ON, V, 297-310 
Beauty, Augustine, St., on, vii, 56, 58; 
Berkeley on, xxxvii, 228; Burke on, 
xxiv, 15, 38, 45, 74- 10 4, 119- 28 ; 
Burns on, vi, 470, 548; Channing on 
study of, xxviii, 328; Coleridge on, 
xxvii, 258, 262; Crashaw on, xl, 360-1; 
Daniel on, 221; Darley on, xli, 913-4; 
Darwin on, xi, 200-2, 489-90; xxix, 
407-8; David, a thing of, xli, 497; 
Emerson on, v, 100, 140, 167-8, 199, 
219; Hugo on, xxxix, 349, 385; Hume 
on, xxvii, 206; xxxvii, 292-3, 420; 
Keats on, and melancholy, xli, 883; M. 
Aurelius on, ii, 205-6, 215 (20); Mil- 
ton on, iv, 6, 55, 64, 16 7, 377, 439-4 0 ; 
More on, xxxvi, 203-4, 212; Nashe on, 
xl, 260; Pascal on, xlviii, 18 (3 2 ), 413- 
14; Plato on, ii, 94; Poe on sense of, 
xxviii, 376-8; Poe on, and sadness, 382; 
Raleigh on, xl, 205; Ruskin on, of 
woman, xxviii, 146-8; Schiller on in- 
fluence and development of, xxxii, 209, 
212, 234-68, 271-4, 281-95; Shake- 
speare on, xl, 264, 272, 274-5; xlvi, 
145? Waller on, xl, 357; Whitman on, 
XXXIX, 394, 395 
Beauty and the Beast, Emerson on legend 
of, v, 348; Hugo on, xxxix, 351 
BEAUTY BATHING, xl, 201 
BEAUTY, GENIUS IN, xlii, 1179 
BEAUTY, THE TRUE, xl, 351 
BEAUTY, TIME, AND LOVE, xl, 2 19-22 
Beaver, Harrison on the, xxxv, 342 
Bebius, death of, xxxii, 14 
Beccaria, Abbot, in Dante's HELL, xx, 134 
and note I I 
Béchamp, M., xxxviii, 350 note, 356 
Becket, Thomas à, Bacon on, iii, 51; 
Chaucer on, xl, II; Dryden on, xxxix, 
165, note 21; Harrison on, xxxv, 254, 
382 
Bede, Venerable, sketch of life, xx, 329 
note 27; first doctor of Cambridge, 


xxxv, 377; in Dante's PARADISE, xx, 
3 2 9; on Purgatory, xxxii, 179 
Bedford, Duke of, Burke and, xxiv, 380; 
Burke's reply to attack of, 381-421; 
estates of, v, 404 
Bedivere, Sir, xlii, 986-92 
Bedr, battle of, xlv, 944 note 4, 948 note 
12, 950 note 2, 959-60 
Bedr Basim, xvi, 335, 338-40 
Bedr-ed-Din, the Gardener, xvi, 123-4 
Bedr-el-Budur, the Sultan's daughter, xvi, 
3 6 5-4 2 4 
Beds, in old England, xxxv, 297; Locke 
on, for children, xxxvii, 23 
Bedsores, Paré on, xxxviii, 54 
Beelzebub, in PARADISE LOST, iv, 9 1 - 2 , 95, 
116- 1 9 
Beelzebub, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 29 
BEELZEBUB, ADDRESS OF, vi, 205-7 
Beer, Harrison on making of, xxxv, 
28 3 
Bees, Browne on wisdom of, iii, 266 
(15); cell-making instinct of, xi, 268- 
76; clover and, 101-2; drones and 
queen, 204; as fertilizing agents, 81-2; 
Harrison on, xxxv, 346-7; mice and, xi, 
82; Milton on, iv, 107, 239; parasitic, 
xi, 263; Pope on, xl, 427; sting of, xi, 
204; Swift on, xxvii, 113; time-saving 
of, xi, 101; Virgil's description of, xiii, 
88; Von Baer on, xi, 370; wax of, 255 
Beethoven, his musical setting of EGMONT, 
xix, 252 
Beetles, Brazilian, xxix, 42 and note 7; 
oCollins on, xli, 479; dung-feeding, 
xxix, 493 note; at Port St. Julian, 175; 
at sea, xi, 411; xxix, 163-4; springing, 
xxix, 39-40; without anterior tarsi, xi, 
141; wingless, 141-2 
Beet-root sugar, Pasteur on, xxxviii, 305 
note 
Begbie, Ellison, vi, 28 note 
BEGGARS, THE JOLLY, vi, 12.2-33 
Beggars, Blake on, xli, 588; Luther on, 
xxxvi, 313-14; More on, 155 
BEGGAR'S SONG, in FAUST, xix, 41 
Beginnings, Æsop on, xvii, 16, 22; Goethe 
on, xix, 350; Hugo on, and ends, xxxix, 
354; Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 12; merry, 
make sad endings, vii, 226 (7); most 
easy to check, 2 I 6 
Behavior, Bacon on, iii, 126; Emerson on, 
v, 215; Epictetus on, ii, 175 (164) 
Behemoth, references to, iv, 239; xliv, 
137 (15) 



ISO 


GENERAL INDEX 


Behmen, Jacob, Emerson on, v, 14 1 , 178, 
23 2 -3 
BEHOLD, My LOVE, How GREEN THE 
GROVES, vi, 503-4 
BEHOLD THE HOUR, THE BOAT, ARRIVE, vi, 
4 2 9 
BEHOLD THE HOUR, THE BOAT, ARRIVE, vi, 
47 2 -3 
Behring, the navigator, Emerson on, V, 
81 
Bekkluld, sister of Brynhild, xlix, 306-7 
Belacqua, in Dante's PURGATORY, xx, 
160-1 
Belcher, the devil, in FAUSTUS, xix, 217- 
18 
Belgians, eating custom of, xxxv, 288 
Belial, in PARADISE LOST, iv, 100, 111-14, 
21 9- 20 
Belial, in PARADISE REGAINED, iv, 375-6 
Belianis, Don, Burke on romance of, 
xxiv, 20; Cervantes on romance of, 
xiv, 51; Don Quixote on, 18, 93; to 
Don Quixote, I I 
Belief, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 347-8; Hume 
on, xxxvü, 3 2 4, 3 2 5-3 1 , 33 2 -4, 373, 
376-7, 381; Pascal on, xlviii, 35 (81), 
42 (99), 9 0 - 102 , 17 2 (53 6 ); through 
understanding and will, 400-2 
Belisarius, Dante on, xx, 306; Raleigh on, 
xxxix, 98 
BELL, THE, story of, xvii, 357-61 
Bell Mountain, Chili, xxix, 260-3 
Bellario, in PHILASTER, as Philaster's boy, 
xlvii, 681-2; sent to princess, 684, 690; 
with Arethusa, 691; accused as Are- 
thusa's lover, 698, 702; with Phil aster, 
704-8; Arethusa ordered to dismiss, 
709; parting from Arethusa, 713-4; 
meets Phil aster in woods, 717-8; with 
Arethusa in wood, 72 I; asleep on bank, 
726; wounded by Philaster, 726; taken 
by Pharamond, 727-8; saved by Phi- 
laster, 728-30; with Philaster in prison, 
731-3; announces to king marriage of 
Phil aster, 734; denounced by Megra, 
744-5; condemned to torture, 746; con- 
fesses, 746-51 
Bellarmati, Girolamo, xxxi, 328 note 3 
Bellarmine, Cardinal, xv, 325 
Bellay, M. du, Montaigne on, xxxii, 62, 
101 
BELLE DA..'\{E SANS MERCI, LA, xli, 893-5 
Bellefontaine, Benedict, the farmer of 
Grand-Pré, xlii, 1301; on evening of 
Evangeline's betrothal, 1306, 1309; at 


betrothal feast, 1311; on day of exile, 
1315, 1316; death, 1317-18 
Bellegarde, Abbé, on ridicule, xxxix, 179- 
80 
Bellerophon, reference to, iv, 227 
Bellerus, reference to, iv, 76 
BELLES OF MAUCHLINE, vi, 58 
Belles Lettres, Hume on, xxxvii, 291 
BELLING THE CAT, fable of, xvii, 38 
Bellona, reference to, iv, 131 
BELLS, THE, by Poe, xlii, 1233-5 
BELLY AND THE MEMBERS, fable of, xvii, 
23; Menenius Agrippa on fable of, xii, 
15 2 
Belper, Lord, Mill on, xxv, 52, 67 
Belphæbe, Spenser's, xxxix, 63, 65; Burke 
on Spenser's, xxiv, 136 
Belt.enebros, name assumed by Amadis, 
XIV, 212 
Belus, father of Dido, xiii, 95 
Belus, the god, iv, 106 
Belzoni, on inhabitants of Gournou, v, 
199 
Bembo, Pietro, xxxi, 189 
Bembus, Cardinal, patron of poets, xxvii, 
4 0 , 50 
Benchuca, Darwin on the, xxix, 333 
Bendedio, Alberto, xxxi, 52, 269, 271, 
27 2 
Bene, AlbertaccÏo del, xxxi, 143, 144, 
189, 434-5 
Bene, Alessandro del, xxxi, 69 
Bene, Ricciardo del, xxxi, 3 I 9 
Benedetto, Ser, xxxi, 132-3 
Benedict, St., Dante on, xx, 379 Dote 3, 
420 note 6 
Benedict, Emerson on, v, 291-2 
Benedictines, Dante on corruption of the, 
xx, 380-1 
Benedictis, Jacobus de, hymn by, xlv, 553 
Benefaction, the rule of good men, v, 
190- I 
Beneficence, Kant on moral worth of, 
xxxii, 310; recompense of, xvi, 334 
Benefices, of Catholic Church, xxxvi, 280, 
286; Luther on, 289, 291 
Benefits, Bacon on, common and peculiar, 
iii, 33; Cicero on, ix, 20, 27; Emerson 
on, v, 96, 220; Hobbes, of receiving, 
xxxiv, 371; Tacitus on, xlviii, 30 note 
(see also Favors) 
Benegridran, Welsh chief, quoted, v, 403 
Benengeli, Cid Hamete, xiv, 70, 176 
Benevento, battle of, xx, 66 note I 
Benevolence, Bacon on, iii, 32-4; Burns 



GENERAL INDEX 


15 1 


on, vi, 251; Emerson on, v, 27-8, 105, 
190-1, 211, 217; Epictetus on, ii, 163 
(128); Hobbes on, xxxiv, 340; Kant 
on, xxxii, 34 0 , 345, 35 1 ; Mill, James, 
on, xxv, 35; More on, xxxvi, 198; Pope 
on, xl, 439; universality of, ix, 352 note 
Benezet, Anthony, i, 102, 285 
Bengal, cause of early civilization of, x, 
25 
Benham, William, translator of IMITATION 
OF CHRIST, vii 
Benincasa of Arezzo, xx, 166 note 2 
Benintendi, Niccolò, xxxi, 150-1 
Ben-Manasseh, Israel, xxxix, 379-80 
Bennett, Harry, xxiii, 40 I 
Bensalem (see N EW ATLANTIS) 
Bentham, Jeremy, Mill on, xxv, 39, 43, 
44-6, 60-1, 65-6, 74-5, 12 7, 164; Re- 
view of his Book of Fallacies, xxvii, 
225-5 1 
Bentham, Sir Samuel, Mill on, xxv, 39 
Benthamism, Mill on, xxv, 44-5, 65-73, 
13 6 
Bentivoglio, Annibale, xxxvi, 61 
Benvegnato, Messer, xxxi, 67-8 
Benvenuti, Benvenuto, xliii, 28 
Benvenuto (see Cellini) 
Benzo of Milan, xxxviii, 32 
Beowulf, Breca and, xlix, 19; Daeghrefu 
and, 73; death of, 79-82, 83, 89; 
Dragon and, 69, 71, 74-9; Eadgils and, 
70; funeral of, 88, 90; Grendel and, 
24-7, 62; Grendel's mother and, 40-9, 
63; Hetwaras and, 70; Hrethel and, 
7 2 ; Hrothgar and, 11- 2 3, 3 0 - 1 , 33; 
Hygelac and, 59-64, 70, 73; Hygelac's 
thane, 10; king, 65, 70; Renan on, 
xxxii, 147; Scyld's son, xlix, 5; sea- 
adventures, 20 
BEOWULF, epic of, xlix, 5-92; remarks 
on, 3-4 
Béranger, Pierre Jean de, Poe on, xxviii, 
373 
Bérard, J. F., on fruits, xxxviii, 306 
Berengario, Giacomo (see Carpi) 
Berenger, Raymond, daughters of, xx, 
174 note 14, 309 note 27; and Romeo, 
his steward, 309 note 26 
Berengier, in SONG OF ROLAND, xlix, 120, 
135, 147, 16 7 
Berenice, daughter of Ptolemy, xlviii, 248 
Bergamo, Bartolommeo of, xxxvi, 43 
Berkeley, in EDWARD II, xlvi, 7 2 -3, 74 
Berkeley, George, sketch of life and 
works, xxxvii, 186; DIALOGUES, 187- 


285; Emerson on anecdote of, v, 264; 
Emerson on idealism of, 153; Hazliu 
on, xxvii, 277; Hume on philosophy 
of, xxxvii, 412 note 
Berkeley, Lord Thomas, at Poitiers, xxxv, 
49-5 0 
Berkenshaw, Mr., and Pepys, xxviii, 298-9 
Berlinghieri, Berlinghier, xxxi, 101 
Bermuda, birds of, xi, 415, 416; Raleigh 
on, xxxiii, 377 
BERMUDA, SONG OF EMIGRANTS IN, xl, 
37 6 -7 
Bernabo of Milan, xxxvi, 73 
Bernard, of Clairvaux, St" Anastasius 
and, xxxvi, 339; Considerations of, 
344; in Dante's PARADISE, xx, 417-24; 
hymns by, xlv, 550-1; on idleness, 
xxxix, 13; IMITATION OF CHRIST, attrib- 
uted to, vii, 200; quotation from, v, 
101; on the soul, xxxiv, 103 
Bernard, of Morlaix, hymns by, xlv, 548-9 
Bernard, of Quintavalle, xx, 332 note 17 
Bernard, son of Pepin, xxxix, 80-1, 83 
Bernardi, Giovanni, xxxi, 131 note 2 
Bernardo da Carpio (see Carpio) 
Bernardo, in HAMLET, xlvi, 93-8, 104-7 
Bernardone, Pietro, xx, 332 note 21 
Berners, Lord, translator of Froissart, 
xxxv, I 
Berni, Francesco, and the capitolo, xxxi, 
237 note I 
Bernice, and Agrippa, xliv, 478 (13), 479 
(23), 4 81 (3 0 ) 
Bernoulli, on conservation of force, xxx, 
175; on comets, xxxiv, 118; on integral 
calculus, 126 
Beroe, wife of Doryclus, xiii, 198 
Berreo, Antonio de, xxxiii, 303, 313, 314, 
3 1 5, 3 20 , 3 2 4, 3 2 7-35, 3 6 9 
Berries, Locke on, xxxvii, 20 
Bert, Paul, on ferments, xxxviii, 351 
Bertha of Bruneck, in WILLIAM TELL, 
xxvi, 395; with Fürst, 446; with Gess- 
ler, 442; Rudenz and, 411, 432-6, 
44 6 -7, 4 6 3, 475- 6 , 488-9 
Berthelot, M., Pasteur on, xxxviii, 350 
Berti, Bellincione, xx, 66 note I, 350 
Berti, Gualdrada, xx, 66 note I 
Bertoldi, Pierfrancesco, xxxi, 422 
Bertrand de Born, in Dante's HELL, xx, 
118 note 
Bessel, on distance of stars, xxx, 316 
Bessy, in FAUST, xix, 155-7 
BESSY AND HER SPINNIN' WHEEL, vi, 441 
Beste, J. R., translator, xlv, 555 



15 2 


GENERAL INDEX 


Bestia, the tribune, xii, 236; trial of, IX, 
100 
Bethsaida, Jesus on, xliv, 381 (13) 
Betrayers, in Dante's HELL, xx, 140-4 
BETROTHED, THE (I PROMESSI SPOSI), by 
Manzoni, xxi 
BEITER PART, THE, xlii, 1138 
Bettini, Baccio, xxxi, 177 
Beulah-Land, Bunyan on, xv, 156-7, 309 
Beuve, Sir, xlix, 157 
Beverages, universal use of, xxix, 300 
Beverley, John of, xxxv, 377 
Bevilacqua, xxxi, 47 
BEWARE 0' BONIE ANN, vi, 332 
BEWICK AND GRAHAME, xl, 121-8 
BEYOND THE VEIL, xl, 346-7 
BE YOUR WORDS MADE, GOOD SIR, xl, 
21 3 
Beza, patron of poetry, xxvii, 40 
Bhaddiya, xlv, 776 
BHAGAVAD-GITA, THE, xlv, 785-874; re- 
marks on, 784 
Bhutas, evil spirits, xlv, 863 note 2 
Bianchi, faction of, its origin, xx, 132 
note 4; strife with the Neri, 26-7 notes, 
101-2 notes 
Biarni Heriulfsson, xliii, 5-7 
Bias, one of Seven Sages, ix, 30 
Bibbiena, Cardinal, Sidney on, xxvii, 40 
BIBLE, BOOKS FROM THE, xliv, 69-486; 
xlv, 489-532 
Bible, Apollinarii and the, iii, 199; Au- 
gustine, St., on the, vii, 35, 75, 84; 
Bagehot on the, xxviii, 203; Browne 
on, iii, 259-62, 271 -6, 28 I; Bunyan on, 
xv, 230, 303; Calvin on, xxxix, 30-1, 
3 8 , 47-8; Dante on, xx, 389, 390, 409; 
Emerson on, v, 4 I; xlii, 1248; Hobbes 
on, xxxiv, 348, 357; Hugo on, xxxix, 
35 2 , 353, 354, 3 86 ; Hume on, xxxvii, 
375, 39 1 ; Kempis on the, vii, 210, 
354; Locke on, as reading for children, 
xxxvii, 132, 164; Luther on, xxxvi, 
270-1, 325; Mill on, xxv, 243; Milton 
on, iii, 202-3, 24 0 , 242; iv, 329-52; 
Mohammed on, xlv, 999; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 100 (283), 137 (428), 171 
(53 2 ), 175 (54 8 ), 186 (568), 189 
(573), 19 0 (579), 195 (59 8 ), 19 6 
(601), 21 4,228 (684),230,310 (900), 
349; Burke on pictures of God in the, 
xxiv, 59; Rousseau on belief in the, 
xxxiv, 293-8, 300-2; Ruskin on, xxviii, 
104; Swift on, xxvii, 107-8; Winthrop 
on examples of the, xliii, 96, 103; 


Woolman on influence of, i, 170 (see 
also Gospel, New and Old Testaments) 
Bibulus, Calpurnius, consul with Cæsar, 
xii, 274, 275; Cicero on, ix, 110, 121, 
137; edict of, 147; Lucceius and, 88; 
in Parthia, 147; in Parthian War, Xll, 
3 2 5; Pompey and, ix, 9 8 , 99 
BICHAM, YOUNG: a ballad, xl, 84-6 
Bigges, Walter, DRAKE'S ARMADA, xxxiii, 
226-59 
Bigotry, in literature, xxvii, 221; and 
philosophy, xxxvii, 393 
Bikki, in VOLSUNG tale, xlix, 354, 355, 
3 8 5, 4 1 8 
Bildad the Shuhite, xliv, 73, 82, 98, 110, 
14 1 ; Walton on, xv, 337 
Bill of Rights, in Constitution, xliii, 194-5 
Bills of Credit, under Confederation, xliii, 
16 5; forbidden to states under Consti- 
tution, 186 (10) 
Bills of Exchange, x, 236, 243 
Bimbisãra, King, xlv, 755 
Bingham, editor, Mill on, xxv, 63, 73, 74, 
7 6 
Bingham, the Kanaka, xxiii, 144 
Biography, Bagehot on methods of, xxviii, 
166-7; Carlyle on, xxv, 397, 398-9; 
history made up of, v, 68; Johnson on, 
xxvii, 175; poetry, compared with, 
xxxix, 280 
Bion, Bacon on, iii, 43 
Biorn, son of Karlsefni, xliii, 20 
Birago, Francesco, Manzoni on, xxi, 448 
Birderg, son of Ruan, xlix, 225-6 
Birds, Burns on the haunts of, vi, 45-6; 
Darwin on color of, xi, 139; fears of, 
255; xxix, 4 0 5; migratory, iv, 238; 
nests of, xi, 255; non-flying, 140, 177; 
of oceanic islands, 415; seeds distrib- 
uted by, 390, 412; sexual selection 
among, 96; tame, instances of, xxix, 
4 0 3 
BIRKS OF ABERFELDY, THE, vi, 277-8 
Birnam Wood, xlvi, 368, 383-4, 386, 
3 8 9 
Birney, Gen., at Gettysburg, xliii, 348 
Birth, Browne on life before, iii, 29 1 (39); 
Buddha on, xlv, 662-3; Burke on pref- 
erence to, xxiv, 190; Hippolytus on, 
viii, 33 I; Pascal on accident of, xlviii, 
378; on advantages of noble, I II 
(322); on respect for, 112 (324), 116 
(335, 337); Shakespeare on, xlvi, 112; 
"a sleep and a forgetting," xli, 596 
Birtha, Dame, xx, 343 note 24 



GENERAL INDEX 


153 


BIRTHDAY ODE FOR 31ST DECEMBER, 1787, 
vi, 290-1 
Birthplaces, Plutarch on, xii, 191 
Biscop, Benedict, xxxv, 295 
BISHOP ORDERS HIS TOMB, xlii, 1075-8 
Bishops, Calvin on, xxxix, 41; in Catholic 
Church, xxxvi, 282, 293; confirmation 
of, 289; early elections of, 266; Luther 
on, 302; Ruskin on, xxviii, 108 
Bithynia, Pliny's administration of, ix, 
3 6 5-4 16 
Bitias, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 99, 3 16 , 3 1 7 
Bitterness, as source of the sublime, xxiv, 
7 2 
BIXBY, MRS., LETTER TO, xliii, 420 
Bizcacha, Darwin on the, xxix, 129-30 
Black, "wisdom's hue," iv, 34 
Black, John, Mill on, xxv, 59 
BLACK-EYED SUSAN, xl, 402-3 
BLACK ISLANDS, THE YOUNG KING OF THE, 
xvi, 46-54 
Black Prince, Audley and, xxxv, 53-4, 
56-7; in campaign of Crecy, 7, 12, 13, 
24, 27, 3 0 , 3 2 ; Froissart and, 5; King 
John and, 52, 56, 58; in Poitiers cam- 
paign, 34-6, 39-46, 52, 56-9 
Blacklock, the poet, Burke on, xxiv, 134 
BLACKLOCK, DR., EPISTLE TO, vi, 366-7 
Blackmore, Sir Richard, xxxix, 172 note, 
175 note 
Blackness, Burke on effects of, xxiv, 115-9 
BLACKSMITH, THE VILLAGE, xlii, 1271-3 
Blackwood's J..lagazine, Carlyle on, v, 321 
Blæsus, Velleius, story of, ix, 228 
BLAIR, SIR JAMES, ELEGY ON, vi, 273-4 
Blake, William, POEMS, xli, 583-92 
Blame (see Censure) 
Blamire, Susanna, poem by, xli, 580 
Blanc, Mont, Byron on, xviii, 409; Cole- 
ridge on, xli, 707 
Blancandrin, xlix, 96-7, 99, 107-9, 1 II 
Blanche-Taque, battle of, xxxv, 21-2 
Blasphemers, in Dante's HELL, xx, 46, 
57-9 
Blasphemy, in early Massachusetts, xliii, 
80 (3); penalized in Athens, iii, 193 
Blastus, the chamberlain, xliv, 449 (20) 
BLENHEIM, AFTER, xli, 732-4 
BLESSÈD DAMOZEL, THE, xlii, I 149-53 
Blind animals, Darwin on, xi, 143-4; 
xxix, 59 
BLIND Boy, THE, xl, 441 
Blind man, parable of the, xliv, 37 0 (39) 
Blind-man, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 100 


BLINDNESS, Milton, ON HIS, iv, 84 
Blindness, Milton on, iv, 137, 416-18; 
Schiller on, xxvi, 399 
Bliss, Hindu conception of perfect, xlv, 
815; Hogg on the greatest, xli, 765 
Blood, circulation of the (see Circulation 
of Blood) 
Bloodhounds, Harrison on, xxxv, 350 
Blood-poisoning, Harvey on, xxxviii, 125 
Bloody-man, the giant, xv, 222 
Blossius, Gaius, Gracchus and, ix, 22; 
Lelius and, xxxii, 79 
BLOSSOM, THE, xl, 311-12 
BLOSSOMS, To, xl, 338 
BLOT IN THE 'SCUTCHEON, A, XVlll, 358- 
4 0 4 
BLOW, BUGLE, BLOW, xlii, 973 
Blundell, Dr" on puerperal fever, xxxviii, 
223, 23 1 
Bluntness, Shakespeare on, xlvi, 248 
Blushing, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 342 
BLYTHE HAE I BEEN ON YON HILL, vi, 
4 6 3 
BLYTHE WAS SHE, vi, 286-7 
BOADICEA: AN ODE, xli, 539-40 
Boasúulness, Bacon on, iii, 127-9; Kempis 
on folly of, vii, 21 I 
BOAT SONG, by Burns, vi, 265 
Boats, of the Britons, xxxv, 361; in an- 
cient Egypt, xxxiii, 47; of the Germans, 
117 
Boatswain, in THE TEMPEST, xlvi, 397-9, 
459 
Bobadilla, Francesco de, Bishop of Sala- 
manca, xxxi, 34 note 2, 3 8 , 41-5 
Bobolink, Bryant on the, xlii, 1215-17 
Boccaccio, on Arthur, xxxix, 21; Chaucer 
and, 155, 160, 164, 167, 170-1; Dry- 
den on, 155; Hazlitt on, xxvii, 271; 
Hume on, 221; Johnson on language 
of, xxxix, 202; Macaulay on, xxvii, 370; 
Montaigne on, xxxii, 89; novels of, 
xiii, 64; Sainte-Beuve on, xxxii, 132; 
Sidney on, xxvii, 6 
Bochartus, on Virgil, xiii, 34 
Bodleian Library, Emerson on, v, 417 
Body, Browne on the, iii, 289 (37); Des- 
cartes on the, xxxiv, 45; Epictetus on 
care of the, ii, 160 (118), 177 (173), 
178 (178); Goethe on beauty of, xix, 
380; Hindu doctrine of soul and, xlv, 
851-3; M. Aurelius on the, ii, 200 (2), 
206 (3), 21 I (16), 25 1 (60), 257 
(21); Montaigne on mind and, xxxii, 
55; More on pleasures of the, xxxvi, 



154 


GENERAL INDEX 


201-2, 203; Pascal on mind and, xlviii, 
32; Pascal on, after death, 338; Paul, 
St., on the, xlv, 498 (15, 19-20); Penn 
on the, i, 321 (2); Socrates on the, ii, 
54-5 
BODY OF LIBERTIES, THE, xliii, 66-84 
Boece (see Boëtius) 
Boethius, Anicius (see Boëtius) 
Boethius, Hector, on the Scotch, xxxv, 
27 1 , 
Boétie, Etienne (Stephen) de la, Mon- 
taigne and, xxxii, 108, I II; Montaigne 
on, 72-3, 78, 84 
Boëtius, Anicius Manlius, birth and death 
of, xx, 328-9 notes 24, 25; Chaucer on, 
xl, 47; in Dante's PARADISE, xx, 328-9; 
Sidney on, xxvii, 24, 25 
Bæotia, Newman on, xxviii, 41 
Bohemia, blind king of (see John of 
Bohemia) 
Boians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 108, 116 
Boiardo, Dryden on, xiii, 13 
Boileau, Addison and, xxvii, 157; on 
Christianity, xxxii, 160; encomiums 
and censures of, xxxiv, 145; on human 
reason, 142-3; on poetry, xxxix, 387; 
Sa in te- Beu ve on, xxxii, I 23, 131 
Boils (see Furunc1es) 
Bolabola, island of, xxix, 472, 478 
Bolas, use of, in S. America, xxix, 52, 117 
Boldness, Bacon on, iii, 31-2; Confucius 
on, xliv, 45 (5); Penn on, i, 334 
( 119); of saints and wicked men, vii, 
225 (3) 
Boleyn, Anne (see Bullen) 
Bolingbroke, Lord, on Addison's Cato, 
xxvii, 167; on bishops, xxxiv, 80; Burke 
on, xxiv, 225, 260; lines to, xxvii, 273; 
on Marlborough, xxxiv, 99; Pope to, 
xl, 406-7, 440; Swift and, xxviii, 17; 
Voltaire on, xxxiv, 156 
Bollandists, the, xxxii, 180 note 
Bologna, Antonio, in DUCHESS OF MALFI 
(see Antonio) 
Bologna, Giovan, xxxi, 420 note 
Bologna, II (see Primaticcio) 
Bologna phials, xxx, 30 note 10 
Bombast, defined by Burke, xxiv, 132 
Bona Dea, worship of, xii, 271 
Bonaparte (see Napoleon) 
Bonatti, Guido, xx, 84 note 7 
Bonaventura, Father, in THE BETROTHED, 
xxi, 132 
Bond, Thomas, Franklin on, i, 116-7, 
137-8 


Bones, used as fuel, xxix, 199 
BONIE DUNDEE, vi, 256 
BONIE JEAN, vi, 464 
BONIE LAD THAT'S FAR AWA, vi, 304 
BONIE LASS OF ALBANY, vi, 284 
BONIE MOOR-HEN, THE, vi, 261-2 
BONIE PEG-A-RAMSAY, vi, 514 
BONIE PEGGY ALISON, vi, 30 
BONIE WAS YON Rosy BRIER, vi, 538 
BONIE WEE THING, vi, 404 
Boniface, Archbishop, xx, 243 note 4 
Boniface VIII, Pope, arrest and death of, 
xx, 228 note 15; Dante on, 78 note, 
279 note 15, 3 6 4 note II, 399 note 3, 
410 note 6, 415 note 8; death of, xxxi, 
138 note 2; Ghino di Tacco and, xx, 
166 note 2; Montefeltro and, 112-13 
notes 
Bonnell, Captain, anecdote of Lord Lou- 
doun, i, 153-4 
BONNIE BANKS 0' FORDlE, xl, 58-9 
BONNIE GEORGE CAMPBELL, xl, I 14 
Bonnivard, Byron on, xli, 811 
BONNY BARBARA ALLAN, xl, 68-9 
BONNY DUNDEE, xli, 752-4 
Booby, Darwin on the, xxix, 20 
Book, custom of saving by the, xxxv, 367 
BOOKES, ESSAY ON, Montaigne's, xxxii, 
87- 10 2 
Book-keeping (see Accounting) 
BOOK-WORMS, THE, vi, 264 
Books, Bacon on, iii, 122; Browne on, 
272-3, 276-7 (24); Carlyle on, xxv, 
363-4, 373; censorship of (see Censor- 
ship); Channing on, xxviii, 337-8; 
Confucius on, xliv, 10 (9); Ecclesiastes 
on, 349 (12); Emerson on, v, 8-12, 93, 
117-8, 176-8; Epictetus on, ii, 170 
(145); Goethe on, xix, 3 1 , 49; Heminge 
on fate of, xxxix, 148; Hobbes on, 
xxxiv, 327; Hume on use of, xxxvii, 
374 (9); Locke on, for children, 13 1 -3; 
Milton on, iii, 192-3, 200-2, 203-4; 
Newman on education by, xxviii, 31-8; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 121 note 9, 410; Pliny 
on, ix, 233; prefaces of, xxxix, 3; Rous- 
seau on, xxxiv, 294-5; Ruskin on, 
xxviii, 93-113, 117-8, 127, 137; Ruskin 
on, for girls, 150-1; tested by durabil- 
ity, xxxix, 208; transcripts of their 
times, 410-17, 435-6 (see also Reading) 
Boorde, Andrew, verses from, xxxv, 289 
note 
Bootes, constellation, xx, 4 1 6 note 5; 
mentioned by Homer, xxii, 75 



GENERAL INDEX 


155 


Booth, M. L., translator of Pascal, xlviii 
BORDER BALLAD, by Scott, xli, 746 
Boreas, Orithea and, xxvii, 270; Virgil 
on, xiii, 77, 137 
Borghild, wife of Sigmund, xlix, 272, 276 
Borgia, Cæsar, son of Pope Alexander, 
xxxvi, 15; Countess of Forli and, 15; 
cruelty of, 54; Guido Ubaldo and, 71; 
Macaulay on, xxvii, 388; Machiavelli 
on, xxxvi, 23 -8; Oli verotto and, 3 I; 
troops of, 46 
BORGIA, LUCRETIA, LINES ON HAIR OF, xli, 
g04 
Borgny, wife of Sigmund (see Borghild) 
Borgny, wife of Vilmund, xlix, 431 
Borgoignon, Nicolas, xxxiii, 255 note 
Borgoo, the negroes of, v, 199 
Boric Acid, as antiseptic, xxxviii, 381 
Born, Bertrand de, in Dante's HELL, xx, 
118 note 
Borneil, Giraud de, xx, 253 note 3 
Bornoos, language of, v, 200 
Boron, Robert de, xxxv, 104 
Borromeo, Federigo, in THE BETROTHED, 
xxi, 351-60; Abbondio and, 415-16; 
Lucia and, 396-401, 413-14; in Milan 
famine, 456-8, 465; in plague, 505, 
5 2 7- 8 , 53 1 , 533; Unnamed and, 361-72 
Borrow, George, and the Gypsies, v, 431 
Borrowing, Emerson on, v, 95; Shake- 
speare on, xlvi, 10<} 
Bors, Sir, in THE HOLY GRAIL, at the 
abbey, xxxv, 172; birds, omen of, 164, 
172-3; at Carbonek Castle, 206-9; at 
Carteloise Castle, IgO-2; chastity of, 
160, 164; Galahad and, 106, 110, 181- 
2, 206, 212-3; gentlewoman and, 167; 
hermit and, 163; lady's champion, 
164 -6; Lancelot and, 2 13; Lionel and, 
167, 175-6; Percivale and, 178, 213-14; 
at Sarras, 2 I I; in ship of Faith, 182, 
189; temptation of, 169-72; visions of, 
164-5, 173; wounded knight rescued 
by, 196 
Borsiere, Guglielmo, xx, 67 and note 4 
Bortolo, in THE BETROTHED (see Castag- 
neri) 
Bos, Abbé du, on painting and poetry, 
xxiv, 52 
Bosanquet, reviser of Pliny, ix, 183 
Bosola, Daniel de, in DUCHESS OF MALFI, 
Antonio and, xlvii, 775, 780-1, 848; 
Cardinal and, 756-7, 837, 843, 85 1 - 2 ; 
Castruccio and, 772; death of, 854; 
Delio and, 805; Duchess and, 761, 


773, 775, 779, 799, 800-1, 80g, 8[2, 
814, 822-3, 830; Ferdinand and, 762-4, 
79 1 -3, 8 0 5- 6 , 81 3-4, 818, 827-30, 835, 
852-3; Julia and, 838-9; old lady and, 
77 2 -3, 777-8 
Bosquet, M., on cirripedes, xi, 342 
Bossu, Le, epic code of, xxxix, 385; on 
heroes of poetry, xiii, 23 
Bossuet, on Cromwell, xxxix, 377; Sainte- 
Beuve, History of, xxxii, 126; Taine on, 
xxxix, 428 
Bostock, Mr., Walton on, xv, 4 0 9, 417 
BOSTON HYMN, xlii, 1261-4 
Boston News-Letter, Franklin on, i, 19 
Boswell, James, remarks on Life of fohn- 
son, by, xxvii, 154; Burns on, vi, 310 
note I; Thackeray on, xxviii, 9 
Boswell, Robert Bruce, translator of PHÆ- 
DRA, XXVI, 13 I 
Botallus, on circulation of blood, xxxviii, 
93 
Botany, Emerson on science of, v, 297; 
Locke on study of, xxxvii, 147 
Botany Bay, morality of children of, v, 
245 
Botero, Giovanni, xxi, 447 
Botofogo Bay, Darwin on, xxix, 35 
BOTTLE, A, AND FRIEND, vi, 264 
Bouchardat, M., on fermentation, xxxviii, 
35 1 
Bougainville, on the Fuegians, xxix, 232 
Bouillon, Godfrey de, in Dante's PARADISE, 
xx, 362 note 5; "one of nine worthies," 
XXXIX, 20-1 
Boulders, in the Azores, xi, 392; erratic, 
Darwin on, xxix, 191, 252; Helmholtz 
on, xxx, 227-30 
Boull, ogne Jean, xxxi, 420 note 
Bouncer, Bet, in SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER, 
xviii, 212, 232 
Bounties, Smith, Adam, on, x, 33 1 , 374- 
88, 4 0 7- 10 , 424 
Bountiful, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 232 
Bounty, and frugality, i, 327-8; St. Paul 
on, xlv, 526 (6-7) 
Bourbon, Cardinal de, brother of Charles 
IX, xxxviii, 47 
Bourbon, Constable of, his attack on 
Rome, xxxi, 70; death, 70 note 4 
Bourbon, François de, xxxi, 333 note; and 
Cellini, 333 
Bourdeaux, Smith on situation of, x, 263 
Bourdillon, M. de, xxxviii, 44 
Bourges, surrender of, xxxviii, 46 
Bourne, Richard, xliii, 139 



15 6 


GENERAL INDEX 


Boutron, M., on fermentation, xxxviii, 
35 2 
Bowie, Alexander, reviser of Harvey, 
xxxviii, 59 
Bowles, William Lisle, DOVER CLIFFS, xli, 
682 
Bowring, Sir John, xxv, 60, 62, 83 
Bowyer, Sir William, and Dryden, xiii, 
4 26 
Boyardo, Matthew, Cervantes on, xiv, 50 
Boyd, Rev. Wm., Burns on, vi, 165 note 
8 
Boyhood, Augustine, St., on, vii, 12; 
Emerson on, v, 6 I ; Wordsworth on, 
xli, 596 
Boyle, Robert Johnson on, xxxix, 230 
Boynton, Sir Edward, house of, v, 398 
Braccio, Fortebracci, Machiavelli on, 
xxxvi, 4 2 , 44 
Brachs, defined, xx, 427 
Brackenburg, in EGMONT, xix, 265-6, 269- 
7 0 , 28 9-9 0 , 3 1 5- 8 , 3 21 -5 
BRACKLEY, THE BARON OF, xl, 119-21 
Brackly, Lord, in COMUS, iv, 44 
Bracy, the bard in CHRIST ABEL, xli, 719, 
7 2 3-4, 7 2 7 
Bradamant, xxxii, 5 I note 44 
Braddock, Gen" Franklin on, i, 128-36 
Braddock's defeat, i, 135 
Bradford, Andrew, Franklin with, i, 22, 
26, 27; paper of, 59, 60; as postmaster, 
64-5, 9 8 
Bradford, William, i, 22, 26-7 
Bradlaugh, Charles, and Mill, xxv, 191 
Bradley, James, astronomer, xxx, 319 
Bradshaw, John, Milton on, v, 194 
Bradwardine, Bishop, Chaucer on, xl, 46; 
Newman on, xxviii, 47 
BRAES 0' KILLIECRANKIE, vi, 359-60 
BRAES OF YARROW, by Hamilton, xli, 572-6 
BRAES OF YARROW, by Logan, xli, 500-1 
Brage, Norse god, v, 389 
Bragging, Emerson on, v, 390 
BRAHMA, Emerson's, xlii, 1243 
Brahma, Hindu god, xlv, 800, 821, 822- 
45, 87 1 - 2 
Brahma Sahampati, xlv, 721-2 
Brahman, Buddha on qualities of a, xl v, 
627; virtues of a, 870 
Brahmins, Emerson on the, v, 179 
Brain, Berkeley on the, xxxvii, 229; in 
birds, xxxviii, 134; Harvey on the, 100; 
Pascal on the, xlviii, 26 (70) 
Bramador, hill of, xxix, 365 
Bramber, Nicholas, xxxv, 78 and note 


Bramimonde, Queen, xlix, 114, 183, 184, 
186, 195 
Bran Galed, horn of, xxxii, 146 
Branchiæ, Darwin on, xi, 186-7 
Brand, Bishop, xliii, 20 
Brandabarbaray, of Boliche, xiv, 137 
Brandan, St., Renan on legend of, xxxii, 
143, 174-5; and Judas, 148 
Brandebourg, Marquis of, at Metz, xxxviii, 
3 1 
Brander, in FAUST, xix, 85-99 
Brandini, Giovanbattista, xxxi, 410 
Branstock, xlix, 260, 261 
Brasidas, quoted, xxxiv, 216 
Bratius, on hounds, xxxv, 350 
Brava Island, xxxiii, 203 
Bravery, Confucius on exterior, xliv, 59 
(12); fable of, at a distance, xvii, 18 
BRAVING ANGRY WINTER'S STORMS, VI, 
288 
Bravoes, in Lombardy, xxi, 10-13 
BRAW LADS 0' GALLA WATER, vi, 452 
BRAW WOOER, THE, vi, 536 
Brawn, boar meat, Harrison on, xxxv, 
33 1 -3 
Braxfield, Lord, story of, xxv, 428-9 
Brazil, Darwin on, xxix, 21-4, 28-46, 
498-503; Francis Pretty on, xxxiii, 203-4 
Bread, Locke on eating of, xxxvii, 17, 
18; price of, compared with meat, x, 
151, 154; wheat and oatmeal, com- 
pared, 164 
Breadalbane, Burns on district of, vi, 277 
Breadalbane, Earl of, vi, 205 note 
BREAK, BREAK, BREAK, xlii, 975-6 
Breathing (see Respiration) 
Breca, and Beowulf, xlix, 19 
Bredi, the thrall, xlix, 257-8 
Breeding, close, diminishes vigor, xi, 103, 
134, 304; cross (see Intercrosses) 
Brefeld, Oscar, on fermentation, xxxviii, 
3 1 3- 1 4, 344 
Breintnal, Joseph, i, 57, 58, 60, 63 
BREMEN TOWN MUSICIANS, THE, xvii, 113 
Brennus, reference to, xx, 306 
Breton, Nicholas, PHILLIDA AND CORIDON, 
xl, 196-7 
Bretons (see Celtic Races) 
Breuer, Thomas, cow of, xxxv, 325 
Brevity, "the soul of wit," xlvi, 127; lD 
speech and writing, xxxii, 44-5 
Brewing, in old England, xxxv, 281-6 
Briareus, in Dante's HELL, xx, 129, 191; 
Jupiter and, iii, 40; Milton on, iv, 93; 
Virgil on, xiii, 217 (see also Ægæon) 



GENERAL INDEX 


157 


BRIAR-RoSE, LITTLE, story of, xvii, 137 
Bribery, in elections, Plutarch on, xii, 
159; a ground of impeachment, xliii, 
189 (4); Penn on, i, 354 (384) 
BRIDGE, THE, xlii, 1275-7 
BRIDGE OF SIGHS, by Hood, xli, 907-10; 
Poe on, xxviii, 386 
Bridges, expense of maintaining, x, 453; 
made of hide, xxix, 267 
Bridgewater, Earl of, president of Wales, 
iv, 45 
Bright, John, on American Civil War, 
xxv, 166; on woman suffrage, 186-7 
Bright, Mynors, Stevenson on, xxviii, 285 
BRIGS OF AYR, THE, vi, 230-7 
Brisk, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
23 0 - 1 
Brissac, M. de, at Perpignan, xxxviii, 
15- 1 6 
Brissot, Jean Pierre, Burke on, xxiv, 381 
Britain, Cæsar in, xii, 284; planted by 
descendant of Æneas, xiii, 19 
British Constitution, Burke on the, xxiv, 
376-7; Lowell on the, xxviii, 456; 
James Mill on, xxv, 61; representation 
under, xxiv, 319-20; Ruskin on, xxviii, 
13 1 
Britomartis, Spenser's, xxxix, 63, 65 
Britons, agriculture of the, xxxv, 308; 
boats of the, 360-1; food of the, 271; 
houses of the, 293; mirrors among, 
322; productions of the, 315-16; use of 
woad by the, 314-15 
Brittany, Arthurian legends in, xxxii, 
161-2; Christianity in, 170, 17 1 -3, 174 
note 26, 180; English descent on, 
xxxviii, 13-14; Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 
9; Paré on pastimes in, xxxviii, 14-15; 
Renan on, xxxii, 137, 140 
Broca, Paul, objections to natural selec- 
tion, xi, 21 I 
Brockden, Charles, the scrivener, i, 67, 74 
Brocket, defined, xxxv, 343 
Brodie, Sir Benjamin, on puerperal fever, 
xxxviii, 247 
Brome, Alexander, THE RESOLVE, xl, 369- 
7 0 
Bromios, Bacchus called, viii, 123, 372 
Bronn, Heinrich, on geological formations, 
xi, 332, 349; objections to natural se- 
lection, 210-1 
Brontë, Emily, poems by, xlii, I I 10-1 I 
Bronze-casting, Cellini's method of, xxxi, 
354 note I, 376-80 
Bronzino, II (see Allori) 


Brooke, Christopher, and Dr. Donne, xv, 
3 2 7-8 
Brooke, Lord, Emerson on, v, 41 I; Haz- 
litt on, xxvii, 268-9, 276; Milton on, 
iii, 227; tombstone of, v, 459 
Brooke, Samuel, xv, 3 2 7, 357 
Brosse, Pierre de la, xx, 166 note 7 
Brothels, Luther on, xxxvi, 333 
Brotherliness, Burns on, vi, 83, 25 1 , 389, 
5 12 
Brothers, Bacon on emulation between, 
iii, 20; Browning on, and sisters, xviii, 
383-4; Montaigne on, xxxii, 74 
Brothers of Death, xxi, 270 note 
Brougham, Lord, and Edinburgh Review, 
xxvii, 224; in Edinburgh society, xxv, 
80; on English clergy, v, 430; Mill 
and, xxv, 60; on Milton's Satan, xxviii, 
201; and the Times, v, 4.ð8 
Broughton, Hugh, xlvii, 580 note, 629 
note I 
Brouncker, Lord, Voltaire on, xxxiv, 125 
Broune, Adam, almoner to Edward Sec- 
ond, xxxv, 381 
Brown, Dr., and Franklin, i, 24 
Brown, John, Mill on, xxv, 165 and note 
Brown, Lieut., at Gettysburg, xliii, 337, 
35 1 , 35 2 
Brown, Richard, xxiii, mate of the 
"Alert," 400-1 
Brown, Robert, on classification, xi, 434-5 
Brown, Thomas Edward, My GARDEN, 
xlii, I 148 
Browne, Maurice, xxxiii, 274, 286, 290 
Browne, Sir Thomas, on the Bible, iii, 
276 (23); Catholic Church, attitude 
toward, 254 (3), 255 (5); charity of, 
3 11 - 2 , 313-5, 330; Christianity of, 253 
(I); on Church of England, 255-6 
(5); contentment, dreams, 326-8; on 
death, 290, 295; on death and burial, 
his own, 292-3; desires of, 332; disease 
hated by, 324; Emerson on, v, 433; on 
faith and reason, iii, 272-4; on the 
future life, 296-304; on God, 262-5, 
280; heresies of, 257-9; Lamb on, 
xxvii, 268; learning and lack of pride, 
iii, 321-2; on length of life, 293-5; 
sketch of life and works, 250; love of 
the beautiful and harmonious, 323; 
love of mysteries and miracles, 259-60 
(9, 10); on the medical profession, 
324-5; his prayers, 319. 329; a Protes- 
tant, 253 (2); on providence, 267; 
RELIGIO MEDICI, 25 I -332; on religious 



15 8 


GENERAL INDEX 


disputes, 257; on salvation, 305-9; on 
spirits, 281-5, 289; on study of nature, 
264-7; sympathy of, with all things, 
310; tenderness and love of friends, 
318-19; toleration of, 256 (6); at 
variance only with himself, 319-21, 
3 2 4-5 
browne, William, ON COUNTESS OF PEM- 
BROKE, xl, 333 
Brownell, George, i, 10 
BROWNHILL INN, EPIGRAM AT, vi, 413 
Browning, Elizabeth Barrett, lines to, by 
Robert Browning, xlii, 1094-1100; 
poems by, xli, 922-42 
Browning, Robert, sketch of life and 
works, xviii, 358; A BLOT IN THE 
'SCUTCHEON, 359-404; SHORT POEMS by, 
xlii, 1065-1110; SONNET on, by Landor, 
xli, 902 
Brown-Séquard, on mutilations, xi, 141 
BRUAR \V ATER, PETITION OF, vi, 278-81 
Bruce, Michael, To THE CUCKOO, xli, 
570- 1 
Bruce, Robert, Burns on, vi, 374, 472, 
III note 4 
Bruchsal, Count von, in MINNA VON BARN- 
HELM, xxvi, 35 2 , 373 
Bructerians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 1 I 1 
Brummel, Beau, simplicity of, v, 372 
Brunelleschi, Agnello, xx, 104 and note 
Brunet, Gustave, xxxii, 107 
Brunetto Latini (see Latini) 
Brunswick, House of, Burke on title of, 
xxiv, 163-4 
Bruttius, Cicero the Younger on, ix, 174 
Brutus, Decimus (Albinus), xii, 316, 
317, 330; Bacon on, iii, 67; Cicero on, 
ix, II, 178, 179 
Brutus, Lucius Junius, first Roman trib- 
une, xii, 152, 158, 313; Corneille on 
sons of, xxvi, 127; Dante on, xx, 20; 
death of, ix, 71; Virgil on, xiii, 235 
Brutus, Marcus, Cæsar and, xii, 302-3, 
310, 3 1 4, 3 18 -9, 331-2; ix, 164, 171; 
after Cæsar's death, xii, 253, 320, 332; 
Cæsar's ghost and, 321; iii, 91; Cicero 
and, xii, 255-6, 263; xxxii, 96; Cicero 
on his relations with, ix, 142-4; letter 
to, 176-81; in Dante's HELL, xx, 142 
and note I; death and burial, xii, 337; 
descent of, 313; Hobbes on vision of, 
xxxiv, 316; Lepidus and, xii, 331; 
loans of, x, 96; at Marseilles, xx, 219 
note 7; Montaigne on, xxxii, 96; at 
Philippi, xii, 336-7; on virtue, v, 126 


Bruyère, La (see La Bruyère) 
Bryant, William Cullen, poems by, xlii, 
121 3- 2 4; JUNE of, Poe on, xxviii, 380-1 
Brydone, Patrick, vi. 176 note 10 
Brynhild, ending of, xlix, 335-7, 380-6, 
394-5; grief of, 3 21 -5, 37 2 -3, 379-80; 
Gudrun and, 311-12, 318-20; Gunnar 
and, 317-8, 378-9; at Hindfell, 297-8; 
Morris on, 256; name of, reason of, 
307; Oddrun on, 434-5; Sigurd and, 
299-3 06 , 3 0 7-9, 3 26 -7, 3 2 8, 3 2 9-3 0 , 
373, 377- 8 , 39 2 -3; wooing of, 315-17, 
37 1 - 2 , 389-90, 395; remarks on story 
of, 251 
BRYNHILD, FRAGMENTS OF LAY OF, xlix, 
391-5; remarks on, 251 
BRYNHILD, THE HELL-RIDE OF, xlix, 387- 
90; remarks on, 251 
Bryso, Dante on, xx, 343 
Bubastis, the Egyptian Artemis, xxxiii, 79 
Bubastis, city of, xxxiii, 34, 37; temple of 
Artemis at, 69-70 
Bubble, Madam, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 307-9 
Bubonax, death of, xxvii, 51 
Buch, Captal de, xxxv, 36, 4 2 , 47, 50, 58 
Buchanan, George, and Montaigne, xxxii, 
3, 66; Sidney on tragedies of, xxvii, 46 
Buchanan, Robert W., LIZ, xlii, 1199 
Buchheim, C. A., translator of Luther, 
xxx vi, 2 
Buck, defined, xxxv, 343 
Buckingham, Dukes of (see Stafford, Vil- 
liers) 
Buckingham, Earl of, in Tyler's Rebel- 
lion, xxxv, 67 
BUCKWHEAT, THE, story of, xvii, 355-7 
Bucolic poets, Shelley on, xxvii, 342 
Buddha, on animals, xlv, 706-9; attain- 
ment of Buddhaship, 613-24; birth of, 
603-12; daily habits, 629-32; death, 
633-46; first resolutions to strive for 
Buddhaship, 577 note I; on indiffer- 
ence, 712; life of the, 574; Mälunkyä- 
putta sermon of, 647-52; on mendicant 
ideal, 748-50; Middle Doctrine of, 661- 
5; Noble-craving Sermon, 7 1 3-3 0 ; 
Pasenadi and, 675-6; story of Hare- 
Mark in Moon, 697-701; story of Hus- 
band-honorer, 693-6; on the truth, 
657-8; Visäkhä and, 754, 77 0 - 1 , 774, 
776-7, 779-81; on way of purity, 702 
Buddha-Uproar, xlv, 603 
Buddhism, Taine on, xxxix, 4 2 4, 432-3 
Buddhist priests, ordination of, xlv, 740-7 



GENERAL INDEX 


159 


BUDDHIST WRITINGS, xlv, 573-781 
Budli, King, xlix, 310, 315, 317, 321 
Budlungs, names of the, xlix, 253 
Buenos Ayres, Darwin on, xxix, 126-7; 
revolution in, 145-6 
BufIon, George Louis, on unity in clas- 
sics, xxxii, 1 26; on creati ve force of 
America, xxix, 178; on evolution, xi, 
6, 9; Franklin and, i, 147; Sainte-Beuve 
on, xxxii, 123 
Buford, Gen., at Gettysburg, xliii, 329 
BUFFOON AND COUNTRYMAN, fable of, xvii, 
43 
Bugiardini, Giuliano, xxxi, 86 note 
Buhel, Burkhart am, in WILLIAM TELL, 
xxvi, 4 12 - 1 3, 423 
BUILDING, Bacon's ESSAY ON, iii, 108-12 
Building materials, demand for, x, 167, 
179; supply of, does not limit popula- 
tion, 167; value of, 167 
BUILDING OF THE SHIP, xlii, 1280-90 
Building rent, by what determined, x, 
488 
Buildings, as capital, x, 218 
Bujamonti, Giovanni, xx, 71 note 7 
Bulgarians, Freeman on the, xxviii, 233, 
268 
Bulimus, Darwin on the, xxix, 351 
Bull, why more sublime than ox, xxiv, 
56 
Bull, Bishop, on angels, xx, 4 0 6 note 5 
BULL AND Ass, story of, xvi, I I -I 2 
Bull feasts, xlix, 202-3 
Bullen, Anne, Henry VIII and, xxxvi, 
102, III, II4; Thomas More and, 121, 
122 
Buller, Charles, Carlyle and, xxv, 315; 
Mill on, 67, 82, 122, 12 3, q5 
Bullies, Burns on, vi, 223 
Bullion, movements of, x, 325 
Bullock, J. C., editor of Adam Smith, x 
Bulls, Papal, Luther on, xxxvi, 313 
Bulwer Lytton, Emerson on, v, 439 
Bumper, Sir Harry, in SCHOOL FOR SCAN- 
DAL, xviii, 150-2 
Bunau-Varilla, Philippe, xliii, 451 
BU
DLE OF STICKS, fable of, xvii, 40 
Bunyan, John, sketch of life and works 
of, xv, 3-4; Franklin on, i, 13, 22; 
Hazlitt on, xxvii, 275; PILGRIM'S PROG- 
RESS, xv, 5-319; Thoreau on, xxviii, 
4 20 
Buonaccorti, Giuliano, xxxi, 196 note 3, 
35 1 
Buonacossi, Pinamonte, xx, 83 note 5 


Buonaparte, Lucien, on Macpherson, 
xxxix, 328-9 
Buonaparte, Napoleon (see Napoleon) 
Buonarroti (see Michelangelo) 
Buonaventura, St., in Dante's PARADISE, 
xx, 334-9; sketch of, 334 note 4 
Buondelmonte, Dante on, xx, 356; mur- 
der of, II7 note 12, 357 note 31 
Buoso of Cremona, xx, 134 note 10 
Burchell, on size of animals and vegeta- 
tion, xxix, 94; on ostriches, 97; on S. 
African implements, 272 
Bürger, Gottfried August, on Percy's Re- 
liques, xxxix, 326-7; Wordsworth on, 
3 26 
Burgh, Benet, xxxix, 15 
Burghers, in FAUST, xix, 41 
Burghersh, Bartholomew de, xxxv, 24, 
3 6 , 4 2 , 51, 55 
Burgoyne, Gen., Burns on, vi, 51 
Burgundy, Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 9 
Burgundy, Duke of, in LEAR, xlvi, 216, 
221-2 
Burials, in ancient Egypt, xxxiii, 42-4; in 
NEW ATLANTIS, iii, 173 
Burians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, II6 
Burke, Edmund, aims and character of, 
xxiv, 377-8, 402-4; Bagehot on party 
spirit of, xxviii, 187; Burns on, vi, 52; 
conservatism of, xxiv, 377-8; on Eng- 
lish lawyers, v, 4 I 5; Fox and, 21 I ; 
author of war with France, xxiv, 421; 
ON FRENCH REVOLUTION, 141-378; gen- 
eralizations of, v, 438, 441; Goldsmith 
on, xli, 506; Keppel and, xxiv, 416-17; 
LETTER TO A NOBLE LORD, 379-421; 
on liberty, 148-9; life and works, 
sketch of, 5-6, 28, 142, 380; love of 
order, 142; on the nobility, 398; Pay- 
office and Establishment Acts, 386-94; 
pension of, 380, 383, 401-4; on pen- 
sions, 396-7; on his services, 394; ON 
THE SUBLIME AND BEAUTIFUL, 7-140; 
ON TASTE, 1 1-26 
Burke, Gen., Mill and, xxv, 179 
Burke, Richard, death of, xxiv, 380; Ed- 
mund Burke on, 405-6 
Burlador, Sonnet of, to Sancho Panza, 
xiv, 515 
Burleigh, Lord, to his son on expenses, 
v, 394 
Burlesque, Fielding on the, xxxix, 177-9 
Burn, Dr., on settlement laws, x, 140, 
142; on wages, 144 
Burnel, the Asse, xl, 47 



160 


GENERAL INDEX 


Burnes, William, father of Robert Burns, 
vi, 15; epitaph on, 50 
Burnet, Bishop, Hist01.y of his Own Time, 
xxv, I I; on French clergy, xxiv, 283 
Burnet, Gov., and Franklin, i, 33, 60 
BURNET, MISS, ELEGY ON, vi, 395-6 
Burney, Martin, in Hazlitt's discussion, 
xxvii, 272, 278 
BURNING BABE, THE, xl, 218-19 
Burns, John, of Gettysburg, xliii, 33 I 
BURNS, MISS, LINES O
, vi, 264 
Burns, Robert, POEMS AND SONGS, vi, 19- 
553; Arnold on, xxviii, 77, 78, 84-9; 
d3ughter of, vi, 55-7; death, lines on 
his own, 60; first book of, 22 I; elegy 
on himself, 93-4; Emerson on, v, 21, 
123, 304; Hazlitt on, xxvii, 278; 
Jacobitism of, vi, 281 note; life and 
works, sketch of, 15 -17; possessions, 
inventory of, 186-8; wife of (see Ar- 
mour, Jean) 
Burton, Sir Richard F" on ARABIAN 
NIGHTS, xvi, 3; on deserts, xxviii, 411 
Burton, Robert, death of, v, 381 
Busbacca, the courier, xxxi, 191-4 
BUSHBY, JOH
, LI
ES ON, vi, 488 
Bushby, Mr., of New Zealand, xxix, 425-6 
Business, character in, v, I 85 -6; Con- 
fucius on, xliv, 5; Emerson on the 
ways of, v, 45-6; honesty in, iii, 8-9; 
love and, 28; xl, 311; method in, i, 
355 (4 0 3); Penn on qualities for, 
341-2 (210-12); suspicion bad in, iii, 
82; three parts of, 64; time the measure 
of, 63; Woolman on, i, 180, 195-6 and 
note, 197, 235- 6 , 274, 297, 298; youth 
and age in, iii, 105 
Busirane, Spenser's, xxxix, 64 
Busiris, city of, xxxiii, 34 
Busiris and his Memphian cavalry, IV, 95 
Busk, Mr., on avicularia, xi, 237 
Buslidius, Hieronymus, xxxvi, 241 
Busy-bodies, commonly envious, iii, 23 
Butcher, S. H., translator of Homer, xxii 
Butchers, excluded from juries, xxxvii, 
102 
Butes, and Dares, xiii, 190-91; death of, 
380-1, 4 02 , 4 0 7 
Buthrescas, in Utopia, xxxvi, 230 
Buti, Cecchino, xxxi, 425 
Butler, Joseph, Bishop, Hazlitt on, xxvii, 
277; on meaning of "natural," xi, I; 
Mill on Analogy of Religion of, xxv, 
29 
Butler, Samuel, Emerson on Hudibras 


of, v, 433; Voltaire on Hudibras of, 
xxxiv, 147-8 
Buto, city of, xxxiii, 34-5, 37; oracle of, 
4 2 , 78 
Butterflies, in Brazil, xxix, 42; dimor- 
phism of, xi, 57; flocks of, at sea, xxix, 
163; imitation by, xi, 446-7; symbol 
of the soul, xx, 186 note 
Button, coffee-house of, xxvii, 179 
Button, Jemmy, xxix, 212-14, 222, 223, 
225-7, 23 0 - 1 , 233-4 
Butyric acid, production of, xxxviii, 328 
Butyric fermentation, xxxviii, 329-40, 
34 1 
Butyric vibrios, xxxviii, 327 
Buyck, in EGMONT, xix, 253-9 
Buys, M., Dutch envoy, xxvii, 101 
Buzareingues, Giron de, on fertilization, 
Xl, 31 I 
By-employments, Smith on, x, 1 19-21 
By-ends, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 102- 
9, III, 27 8 , 28 5 
Byron, Admiral John, on brutality of 
Fuegians, xxix, 221; on wolves 10 
Falkland Islands, 198 
Byron, George Gordon, Lord, sketch of 
life and works, xviii, 406; Arnold on, 
xlii, 1135-6; Carlyle on, xxv, 345, 4 20 , 
425; Emerson on, v, 26 5, 4
3, 444; 
Goethe on, xxxii, 128; Hugo on, xxxix, 
362; MANFRED of, xviii, 407-50; Mill 
on, xxv, 93, 95; and Newstead Abbey, 
v, 399; Poe on lines by, xxviii, 389-90; 
POEMS by, xli, 784-816 
BYRON AND GOETHE, by Mazzini, xxxii, 
377-9 6 
Byzantium, Pliny on expenses of, ix, 383; 
Trajan on, 397-8 
CA' THE Y OWES TO THE KNOWES, by 
Burns, vi, 35 6 , 496 
CA' THE YOWES TO THE KNOWES, by 
Pagan, xli, 556 
Cabbage, fertilization of the, xi, 105 
Cabot, John, account of life, xliii, 45 
headnote; account of discoveries, 45- 
8; Hayes on, xxxiii, 264-5 
Cabot, Sebastian, Hayes on, xxxiii, 264-5 
Caccia of Asciano, xx, 122 and note 7 
Cacciaguida, in Dante's PARADISE, xx, 
349- 61 
Caccianimico, Venedico, xx, 74 and note 
2 
Cactornis, Darwin on species of, xxix, 
3 8 3, 399-4 00 
Cactus, Darwin on, xxix, 170 note 9, 26 5 



GENERAL INDEX 


161 


Cacus, the robber, Xlll, 274-5; Burke on, 
xxiv, 126; Cervantes on, xiv, 8, 26, 
50; Dante on, xx, 103; Hercules and, 
xiii, 274-7 
Cadmus, founder of Thebes, viii, 375; 
Dante on, xx, 104; letters invented by, 
xxxiv, 322; letters of, Byron on, xli, 
814; Milton on, iv, 273; sower of the 
giant's sod, viii, 378 
Cadmus, in the BACCHÆ, viii, 375-6, 381- 
2, 427-35 
Cadwallader, John, Woolman on, i, 269 
Cad wallo, Gray on, xl, 457 
Cady tis, city of Syria, xxxiii, 80 
Cæcilius, C., Pliny on, ix, 256 
Cæcilius, Statius, on old age, ix, 54, 58; 
in Dante's Limbo, xx, 236 
Cæcilius, the freedman, and Verres, xu, 
223 
Cæcilius, the orator, and Cicero, xii, 248; 
ix, 82-3; on orators, xii, 192 
Cæcina, Aulus, letter to, ix, 161 
Cæculus, and Æneas, xiii, 340 
Cæcus, name of, xii, 157 
Cædicus, and Remulus, xiii, 305 
Cælianus, Sempronius, ix, 374 
Cælius, Marcus Rufus, and Cicero, xu, 
248 note, 260-1; ix, 149-50; Pliny on, 
20 5 note 4 
Caen, city of, xxxv, 13; defence against 
Edward the Third, 9, 13-14; capture 
of, 14-16; importance of, 13 note 3 
Cæneus, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 222, 3 I 2 
Cæpio, Servilius, and Cæsar's daughter, 
xii, 275; in Germany, xxxiii, 113 
Caerleon, ancient see of, xxxv, 252; uni- 
versity of, 371 
Cæsar, Caius Julius, reputed ancestor of 
Æneas, xiii, 1 8; in African War, xii, 
3 0 6-8; Alexander and, xiii, 27; xxxvi, 
50; ambitiousness of, xii, 273; Analogy 
of, xxvii, 57; Anti-Cato of, xii, 250- I, 
266, 308; Antony's funeral oration on, 
33 2 ; Atticus and, ix, 151; Bacon on, 
iii, 104, 130; Blake on laurel crown 
of, xli, 589; brevity of, xii, 305-6; on 
British tides, xxx, 279-80; Browne on 
valor of, iii, 278; Brutus on, ix, 17 1 ; 
Brutus and ghost of, xii, 320-1; Brutus, 
Decimus, and, iii, 67; Burke on, xxiv, 
91; Cæcina and, ix, 161-2; calendar 
reformed by, xii, 311- 12; Cal purnia, 
wife of, 275; in Catiline conspiracy, 
234-5, 26 9-7 0 ; on Cato, ix, 240; Cer- 
vantes on, xiv, 8, 488; Cicero, relations 


with, xii, 236, 243, 248-9, 25 0 - 1 , 25 2 , 
266, 269-70, 276; Cicero on his rela- 
tions with, ix, 113, 114, 115, 116, 
118, 120, 121, 122, 127-8, 129, 156-7, 
162-3, 165, 16Q, 170, 171, 179; Cicero 
on character of, 163, 168; Cicero on 
consulship of, 82, 83; clemency of, xii, 
3 0 9- 10 ; Cleopatra and, 304-5; xviii, 
47, 49-5 0 ; Clodius and, ix, 114; con- 
spiracy against, xii, 313-15, 330-2; con- 
sulship, first, of, 239, 273-5; consulship, 
third, 329; consulship, fifth, 330; Curio 
and, xx, 117 note 1 I; Dante on, 219 
note 7, 252, 307; death, prodigies pre- 
ceding, xii, 315-16; xlvi, 97; death of, 
xii, 3 I 6- 18; death, state of affairs after, 
ix, 170-1, 177-8; death, signs follow- 
ing, xii, 320-1; death of, Webster on, 
xlvii, 853; dictatorship of, xii, 309-10; 
Dryden on, xiii, 15, 16; early offices, 
xii, 267; Egypt, war in, 303-4, 305; 
Egyptian priest and, v, 265; Emerson 
on, 68, 202, 265; extravagance of, xii, 
267-8; Fiorino of Cellino and, xxxi, 6; 
funeral orations on aunt and wife, xii, 
267; in Gaul, 276, 279-88; general- 
ship of, 276-9; generosity to the Re- 
publicans, 164; as High-Priest, 269; 
Hugo on, xxxix, 356; kingship desired 
by, xii, 312-13; Lucceius and, ix, 88; 
at the Lupercalia, xii, 313-14, 330; 
Machiavelli on liberality of, xxxvi, 53; 
Marian party revived by, xii, 268-9; 
Milton on, iv, 385; Montaigne on his- 
tory of, xxxii, 97, 99; Octavius, heir 
of, xii, 255; one of nine worthies, 
xxxix, 20; Pascal on, xlviii, 51 (132); 
Pharnaces and, xii, 305; Pharsalia, 
magnanimity after, 250, 302-3; the 
pilot and, iii, 100-1; pirates and, xii, 
264-5; plans of, 310-11; Pliny on, ix, 
205; Plutarch's LIFE OF, xii, 264-321; 
Pompeia, wife of, 267, 271-2, 241, 242; 
Pompey, early relations with, 274, 275- 
6, 282, 284, 285; Pompey, final con- 
test with, 288-303, 248-9, 325-6, 327; 
and Pompey's statues, 252; Pompey 
and, Bacon on, iii, 79, 123, 141; Pom- 
pey and, Cicero on, ix, 6, 123, 162, 
163; Pompey's sons and, xii, 309; Pope 
on, xl, 434; as prætor, xii, 270-1, 236; 
Revelius and, 310; Suetonius on, xxxii, 
64; Senate, relations with, ix, 124; 
Shakespeare on portents before death 
of, xl vi, 97; sick soldier and, xxxii, 21; 



162 


GENERAL INDEX 


Sidney on, xxvii, 21; in Spain, xii, 273; 
story of the storm, 296; studies at 
Rhodes, 265-6; Sylla and, 264; iii, 41; 
Tacitus on, xxxiii, 108; triumphs of, 
xii, 308, 309-10; Virgil on, xiii, 234; 
will of, xii, 319; worshipped as a god, 
3 1 9 
Cæsar, Lucius, saved by sister, xii, 336 
Cæsarion, son of Cæsar, xii, 305; death 
of, 384; made king by Antony, 364 
Cæsonius, Cicero on, ix, 8 I 
Cæstius, Cicero and the younger, xxxii, 96 
Cagli, Benedetto da, xxxi, 204, 23 1 
Cagnano, Angelo da, xx, I 16 note 9 
Cagnazzo, the demon, xx, 88, 9 2 
Cahors, reference to, xx, 46 
CaÏaphas, the high priest, xliv, 360 (2), 
4 2 9 (6); in Dante's HELL, xx, 96 
Cain, and Abel, xlvi, 192 note 7; Bacon 
on, iii, 24; author of BEOWULF on, xlix, 
8, 39; Cowley on, xxvii, 64; Milton on, 
iv, 330; Mohammed on, xlv, 997; tree 
of Eve and, xxxv, 186 
CaÏna, first round of Hell, xx, 13 1-5 
Cairns, in old Ireland, xlix, 216 
Cairo, Arabian idea of, xvi, 144 
Caithness, in MACBETH, xlvi, 383-4 
Cajeta, nurse of Æneas, xiii, 239 
Cajetan, Cardinal, xxxvi, 341 
Calaber, Quintus, Shelley on, xxvii, 349 
Calamities, Emerson on compensation of, 
v, 101-2; limitation of, 131; human 
delight in, xxiv, 40-3; Montaigne on 
consolation in, xxxii, 45-6; Woolman 
on, i, 237 
Calandrino, Boccaccio's, xxvii, 385 
Calasirians, district of the, xxxiii, 83 
Calatinus, Atilius, epitaph of, ix, 67 
Calboli, Fulcieri da, xx, 200 and note 13 
Calboli, Rinieri da, in Dante's PURGATORY, 
xx, 199-201 
Calc Spar, crystallization of, xxx, 3 I, 
239-40; effect of, on polarized light, 
34-5 
Calcabrina, the demon, xx, 88, 92 
Calchas, the seer, Æschylus on, viii, 13; 
Landor on, xli, 903; Sinon and, xiii, 
103-5; and Trojan War, 106 
Calculus, integral and differential, xxxiv, 
125-6 
Calderon de la Barca, Pedro, sketch of 
life and works, xxvi, 3-4; LIFE IS A 
DREAM, 7-74; Shelley on, xxvii, 340 
Caldwell, Gen" at Gettysburg, xliii, 346, 
349, 39 2 


CALEDONIA: A BALLAD, vi, 329-31 
Calendar, Cæsar, reforms, xii, 312 
Calendar, Egyptian, xxxiii, 8; Lateran 
Council, revision of, xxxix, 57 
Calentura, Bigges on the, xxxiü, 247 
CALF, THE, vi, 225 
Caliban, in THE TEMPEST, xlvi, son of 
Sycorax, 409; Prospero and, 410-12, 
4 2 7, 43 6 -9, 450-2, 460-2; Stephano 
and, 429-31, 435-6; Trinculo and, 428, 
4 2 9; Hugo on, xxxix, 354; Hunt on, 
xxvii, 294; Johnson on, xxxix, 228 
California, admission of, xliii, 306 head- 
note; Dana on history of, xxiü, 165-6; 
Dana in (1835), 56-254, 377-8; Dana 
in (1859), 378-96; Drake in, xxxiii, 
213-17; southern boundary of, xliii, 
29 2 -3 
California, Gulf of, navigation of, xliii, 
294 
California Rangers, xxiii, 244-7 
Caligula (Caius Germanicus), his descent, 
xii, 388-9; Germans and, xxxiii, 114; 
wish of, iii, 3 I 6 note 
Callao, Darwin on, xxix, 369, 371; rums 
of old, 372 
Callias, Alcibiades and, xii, II I - 12; Aris- 
tides and, 103-4; Aristophanes on, viii, 
452; birth of, xii, 60; at Marathon, 83; 
Socrates and, ii, 7 
Callicles, son of Arrhenidas, xii, 212 
CALLICLES, THE SONG OF, xlii, 1126-8 
Callicrates, builder of Parthenon, xii, 50; 
of Athenian wall, 50 
Callicrates, the soldier, xii, 95 
Callidromus, the slave, ix, 369 
Callimedon, called the Crab, xii, 213 
Callinicus, meaning of, xii, 156 note 
Ca l1 iope, mother of Orpheus, iv, 73, 228 
Callippides, the tragedian, xii, 138 
Callisthenes, Alexander and, xxvii, 36; 
xxxii, 57; on the Phocian War, ix, 102 
Callisto, Diana and, xx, 249; changed to 
constellation, 4 I 6 note 5 
Callistratus, the orator, influence on 
Demosthenes, xii, 194; Melanopus and, 
201 
Callixtus. Bishop, xx, 400 note 5 
Callot, Hugo on, xxxix, 347 
Calodera Maculata, xxix, 130 
Calonne, M. de, on reign of Louis XVI, 
xxiv, 266 note 33; on France under 
the Revolution, 267-8 notes, 318-19, 
368 note 
Calosoma, instance of, at sea, xxix, 163 



GENERAL INDEX 


16 3 


Calpurnia, wife of Cæsar, xii, 275; her 
dream, 315; and Antony, 332 
Calpurnia, wife of Pliny, ix, 248 note 5; 
Pliny on, 258; letters to, 280, 298 
Calumniators, punishment of, in Rome, 
ix. 296 note 9 
Calumny (see Detraction) 
Calvary, Mount, xliv, 4 1 5 note 4 
Calventius, Cicero on, ix, 114 
Calvin, John, DEDICATION OF THE INSTI- 
TUTES, xxxix, 27-51; Knox and, 58 
note; life and works, sketch of, 27 
note; Pope on, xl, 434; Voltaire on, 
xxxiv, 84; Wyclif and, iii, 223 
Calvinism, doctrines of, xxxix, 47-51; in 
France, 27-47; Mill on, xxv, 256 
Calvinists, debt of, to St. Augustine, vii, 
4; in France, xxxix, 83-4; low ideas of 
human nature, xxviii, 308; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 27 0 (777), 301 
Calvinus, Domitius, at Pharsalia. xii, 300-r 
Calvisius, correspondent of Pliny, letters 
to, ix, 228, 229, 27 2 , 3 1 7, 335 
Calvisius, dependent of Cæsar, xii, 367 
Calypso, Dido and, xxxix, 157; Odysseus 
and, xxii, 9, 10, 60, 69-75, 95-6 
Cambalu, seat of Cathaian Can, iv, 328 
Cambray, peace of, More at, xxxvi, 104-5 
Cambrian Period, antiquity of the, xi, 
344-5; absence of deposits before, 345- 
8 
Cambridge University, Emerson on, v, 
415; Harrison on, xxxv, 371-381 
Cambuscan, reference to, iv, 36 
Cambyses, expedition against Egypt, 
xxxiii, 7; Ladikë and, 89; prophecy of, 
xlviii, 248 
Camden, the antiquary, and Ben Jonson, 
xl vii, 540 
Camera Apostolica, xxxi, 41 note 3 
Camerinus, Sulpicius, ix, 189 note 5 
Camers, son of Volsc..:ns, xiii, 340 
Camertus, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 397 
Camiccione de Pazzi, xx, 133 and note 6 
Camilla, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 266-7, 374- 
7, 379- 88 ; Dante on, xx, 8, 19 
Camilla, in story of CURIOUS-IMPERTI- 
NENT, xiv, 3 0 7-4 6 , 351-5 
Camillo, Cardinal, in THE CENCI, at ban- 
quet, xviii, 291-2; Beatrice and, 353, 
355-6; Bernardo and, 351-2; Count 
Cenci and, 28 I -5; with Giacomo, 300- 
I; at the trial, 342-6 
CamiIlus, Cicero on, ix, 160; Virgil on, 
xiii, 235 


Camino, Gaia da, xx, 212 note 10 
Camino, Gherardo da, xx, 211 note 7, 
212 
Camino, Riccardo da, death of, xx, 321 
note 13; Lombardo and, 209 note; 
wife of, 177 note 4 
Camoëns, Wordsworth on sonnets of, 
xli, 68 I 
Campana, mountain, xxix, 260-2 
Campanella, the physiognomist, xxiv, 106- 
7 
CAMPASPE AND CUPID, xl, 209 
CAMPBELL, BONNIE GEORGE, a ballad, xl, 
114 
Campbell, J" FREEDOM AND LOVE, xli, 782 
Campbell, Thomas, poems by, xli, 770- 
81; Mill on poems of, xxv, 16; on 
English nobility, v, 413 
Campegines, Cardinal, xxxvi, 103, 104 
Campion, Thomas, poems by, xl, 284-7 
Campistron, Hugo on, xxxix, 360, 364 
CAN YE LABOUR LEA, vi, 438 
Canace, reference to story of, iv, 37 
Canada, invited into the Confederation, 
xliii, 166 
CANADIAN BOAT-SONG, by Moore, xli, 819 
CANADIAN BOAT SONG, by Wilson, xlii, 
106 4-5 
Canals, expense of, x, 453-5; Smith on, 
15 0 
Canary Islands, Drake in the, xxxüi, 233; 
Vespucci on, xliii, 30 
Candace, queen of Ethiopia, xliv, 440 
(27) 
CANDLE, CHEMICAL HISTORY OF A, xxx, 
86- 1 7 0 
Candle-wood, xxx, 87 
Candolle, A. de, on alpme species, Xl, 
171; on Australian species, 405; on 
insular plants, 414; on naturalization 
of plants, 118; on oaks, 62-3; on plants 
with large seed, 389; on struggle for 
life, 72; on wide-ranging plants, 65-6, 
134, 4 2 7; on winged seeds, 150 
Candor, Whitman on, xxxix, 402 
Candour, Mrs" in SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL, 
xviii, I 20-5, I 32-5, 180-5 
Candy, Locke on, xxxvii, 21 
Canidia, Sidney on, "xvii, 19 
Canidius, lieutenant of Antony, xii, 348; 
in Parthian war, 354-5; in war of 
Antony and Octavius, 365, 370-1, 372, 
374-5, 377 
Caninius, letter to, ix. 350 
Canneschi, Machiavelli on the, xxxvi, 61 



16 4 


GENERAL INDEX 


Canning, George, and free trade, xxv, 
65; on reform, v, 371 
Cannon, known to ancients, l11, 139 
Canôbos, city of, viii, 197 
Canoes, Columbus on Indian, xliii, 24; 
Vespucci on, 36 
Canon law, Luther on, xxxvi, 305, 307, 
3 2 3 
Canonization of saints, Mill on, xxv, 215 
CANST THOU LEAVE ME THUS, My KATIE, 
vi, 509 
Canterbury, Harrison on the See of, xxxv, 
25 2 ; archbishops of, 252-3, 255-6 
Canterbury, Archbishop of, in EDWARD 
THE SECOND, xlvi, 14-15, 16-18, 81 
Canterbury Tales, Arnold on, xxviii, 76- 
80; Dryden on, xxviii, 77; xxxix, 164, 
165-7; NUN'S PRIEST'S TALE of, xl, 34- 
51; proem to, xxxix, 18-19; sources of, 
159- 60 , 172 
CANTERBURY TALES, PROLOGUE TO, xl, 11- 
34; Dryden on, xxviii, 77; xxxix, 160, 
165-7; editorial remarks on, xl, 10 
Cantillon, on wages, x, 69 
Cantiron, John de, xxxv, 96 
Cantyman, the cacique, xxxiii, 313 
Canuri, Raleigh on the, xxxiii, 373 
Canute, buried in Winchester, v, 462; 
Knighton Guild and, xxxv, 3 I 4; laws 
against adultery, 365-6; suppers of, 287 
Capaneus, in Dante's HELL, xx, 59 
Cape de Verd Islands, Darwin on, xxix, 
I 1-15; Pretty on, xxxiii, 20 1-3; pro- 
ductions of, xi, 42 1-2 
Capernaum, Jesus on, xliv, 381 (15) 
Capet, Hugh, Dante on, xx, 226-7; Ra- 
leigh on, xxxix, 83 
Capillary Attraction, Faraday on, xxx, 93 
Capilupus, Montaigne on, xxxii, 32 
Capital, accumulation of, x, 264-77; cir- 
culating and fixed, 2 15 - 17 (see also 
Circulating Capital, Fixed Capital); 
combinations of, to fix wages, 145; 
defined, 215; distribution of, in agri- 
culture, manufactures, and trade, 305- 
9; employments of, 287-303; impor- 
tance of increase of, 270-1; increase of, 
effect on profits, wages, and interest, 
281-2; investment of, 221-2; labor and, 
relations of, 6, 67-9, 212- 1 3, 260, 333; 
loans as, 278; naturally seeks domestic 
industries, 333-5; naturally seeks most 
profitable industries, 335; profits in re- 
lation to, 90, 96-7; revenue and, as 
determining industry, 262-5; taxes on, 


505-1 I; wages In relation to increase 
of, 70-5 
Capital Causes, in ancient Athens, ii, 25; 
Bacon on mercy in, iii, 131 
Capital Cities, industry in, x, 263-5; vir- 
tual universities, xxviii, 36-7, 38 
Capital Punishment, in old Massachusetts, 
xliii, 73 (44, 47), 79-8 I; More on, 
xxxvi, 149-50 
Capitalists, combinations of, x, 68; Smith 
on interests of, 209-1 I 
Capitation taxes, Smith on, x, 514-15; in 
U. S., xliii, I 85 (4), 19 1 (5) 
Capitolo, the, xxxi, 237 note 
Capocchio, in Dante's HELL, xx, 122-4 
Capons, Harrison on, xxxv, 336 
Caprara, Cardinal, and Napoleon, v, 208 
CAPRICE, MONODY ON, vi, 484 
Caprichioso, on Rozinante, xiv, 514 
Caprona, surrender of, xx, 87 note 
CAPTAIN CAR, a ballad, xl, 103-7 
CAPTAIN! My CAPTAIN, xlii, 1412 
CAPTAIN'S LADY, THE, vi, 344 
Captiousness, Locke on, xxxvii, 123 
CAPTIVE RIBBAND, THE, vi, 361-2 
Captive, story of the, xiv, 382-423 
Captivity in Babylon, Pascal on, xlviii, 
212 (637, 639) 
Capuchins, Manzoni on the, xxi, 5 I 
Capulets, Dante on the, xx, 169 
Capuri, Raleigh on the, xxxiii, 340 
Capybara, Darwin on the, xxix, 57-8 
Capys, author of the Capuan name, xiii, 
326; Privernus and, 312; Trojan horse 
and, 101 
CAR, CAPTAI::-.l, a ballad, xl, 103-7 
Caracalla, as a charioteer, iü, 48; Machia- 
velli on, xxxvi, 64, 65-6, 68 
Caracaras, Darwin 011, xxix, 63 
Caradoc, mantle of, xxxix, 21 
Caradosso, Messer, xxxi, 48 note 5, 61-2 
Carapana, district of, xxxüi, 325 note 23, 
3 2 5, 3 6 9, 37 0 
Carapana, king of Emeria, xxxiii, 331-2, 
334 
Caratach, on valor, v, 76-7 
Carbo, Gaius, Africanus and, ix, 99; 
Gracchus and, 24-5 
Carbolic Acid, as an antiseptic, XXXVl11, 
257-66, 3 81 
Carbon, Faraday on combustion of, xxx, 
158-9, 160-2, 168-9; Helmholtz on 
combustion of, 201; tests of presence 
of, 161 
Carbonek Castle, xxxv, 206-7 



GENERAL INDEX 


16 5 


Carbonic Acid, as gas, liquid, and solid, 
xxx, 14 note; composition of, 15 8 ; 
method of decomposing, 159-61; heat 
generated by formation of, 201; made 
by burning candles, 150-2; natural 
sources of, 152-3; produced in respira- 
tion, 164-8; used by plants, 167- 8 ; 
properties and weight, 153-5; tested 
by lime-water, 15 1 - 2 , 153-4 
Carbonic Acid Gas, fermentation in, 
xxxviii, 302-13 
Cardan, Emerson on, v, 177; on dogs, 
xxxv, 355-6; on pigeons, 336; on 
rogues in England, 369; on sheep, 
3 2 9-3 0 
Cardenio, in DON QUIXOTE, xiv, 201-5, 
238-51, 264, 268-9, 35 6 - 6 5 
CARDIN' O'T, THE SPINNIN' O'T, vi, 526-7 
Cardinals, Luther on, xxxvi, 277 
Cardoness, lines on, vi, 49 8 , 499 
Cardoon, Darwin on the, xxix, 125-6, 153 
Cards, Locke on playing, xxxvii, 176 
Care, Burns on, vi, 305; Cicero on free- 
dom from, ix, 26; Cowper on, xli, 54 2 ; 
David on uses of, 491; Goethe on, 
xix, 33; Milton on, iv, 85; pays not 
debt, xlvii, 502 
Careless, in SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL, xviii, 
150-3, 157- 62 
Carelessness in children, xxxvii, 48, 1 0 7-9 
Carentan, Edward III at, xxxv, 10; im- 
portance of, 13 note 
Carew, Thomas, poems by, xl, 351-3 
Carey, Dr., Bishop of Exeter, xv, 347 
Carey, Henry, SALLY IN OUR ALLEY, xl, 
4 0 3-5 
Carians in Egypt, xxxiii, 77-8, 82 
Caribbean Savages, lack of foresight in, 
xxxiv, 178; love among, 192 
Caricatures, Fielding on, xxxix, 178-9 
Cariola, in DUCHESS OF MALFI, xlvii, 761, 
7 66 -7, 77 1 , 77 2 , 780, 794-5, 79 8 , 8 0 3- 
4, 811, 8 1 9- 20 , 8 2 4-5, 826-7 
Carlandrea, in THE BETROTHED, xxi, 128 
CARLE, AN THE KING COME, vi, 347 
Carlile, Christopher, with Drake, xxxiii, 
226, 227, 229, 23 0 , 23 1 , 232, 234; at 
St. Domingo, 240-1; at Cartagena, 244, 
246, 250; at St. Augustine, 254-5; re- 
marks on his services, 253-4 
Carlile, Richard, prosecution of, xxv, 58 
Carlo, San, body of, in Milan plague, 
xxi, 522-3; plague named after, 502 
Carlo Emanuele I, of Savoy, xxi, 434-6, 
466 


Carloman, son of The Bald, xxxix, 82 
Carloto, and Valdovinos, xiv, 43 
Carlovingian Poetry, Renan on, xxxii, 
158, 159 
Carlovingians, Raleigh on the, xxxix, 81-3 
Carlyle, Thomas, on America and Amer- 
icans, v, 453-4; xxviii, 463; on art, v, 
454; CHARACTERISTICS, xxv, 319-56; 
first entry into Edinburgh, 359; Emer- 
son and, v, 3; Emerson on, 21, 315, 
3 21 -3, 44 1 ; ESSAY O:-J SCOTT, xxv, 393- 
45 1 ; French Revolution, 135; heroism 
in, v, 123; INAUGURAL ADDRESS, xxv, 
359-89; remarks on INAUGURAL AD- 
DRESS, 318; life and works, 315-18; 
Life of Cromwell, xxxix, 415; London 
Review and, xxv, 129; Mill and, 84, 
110; Mill on, 90, 102; reading of, v, 
456-7; on unbelief, xxv, 104; Words- 
worth on, v, 324-5 
Carmagnola, and the Venetians, xxxvi, 43 
Carmenta, the prophetess, xiii, 279 
Carnal Policy, town of, xv, 21 
Carnal Sinners, in Dante's HELL, xx, 21- 
4, 47 
Carneades, an African, xxviii, 58; in 
Athens, x, 137; Manzoni on, xxi, 115; 
Montaigne on, xxxii, 54; in Rome, iii, 
194 
Carncsecchi, Pietro, xxxi, 140 note 6 
Carnot, Sadi, on heat, xxx, 195 
Caro, Annibale, xxxi, 97 note 5; Cellini 
and, 163, 166; Giovanni Gaddi and, 
97 note 4, 133; language of, xxxix, 
202; translator of Virgil, xiii, 55 
Caroli River, xxxiii, 355, 357 
Caroline, Queen, and the Times, v, 448 
Carpathian Wizard, Proteus called, iv, 
67 
Carpenter, Chaucer's, xl, 21 
Carpentry, as recreation, xxxvii, 174 
Carpi, Giacomo da, xxxi, 5 I and note) 
27 2 
Carpigna, Guido di, xx, 202 note 16 
Carpino, PIano, x, 3 1 1 
Carpio, Bernardo del, Cervantes on ro, 
mance of, xiv, 50, 491; Orlando and. 
19, 226 
Carr, Sir Robert, Hugo on, xxxix, 380 
Carranchas, Darwin on, xxix, 63-4 
Carrero, Don Pedro de Puerto, xiv, 388 
Carrion Hawks, of South America, xxix, 
63-7; smelling-power of, 189-91 
CARRON IRON WORKS, IMPROMPTU ON, VI, 
275 



166 


GENERAL INDEX 


Carrying Trade, capital used in, x, 299, 
333-4; encouragement of the, 37 1 - 2 ; 
limits of, 302; a sign of wealth, 301 
Cartagena, Drake at, xxxiii, 144-5, 156- 
60, 244-53, 259 
Carthage, Cato on, ix, 5 I -2; city of Dido, 
xiii, 85, 89; loved by Juno, 73-4, 88-9; 
Machiavelli on destruction of, xxxvi, 
18; mercenaries of, 42; More on mer- 
cenaries of, 145; Raleigh on, xxxix, 7 I , 
113; Rome and, xiii, 174, 321; schools 
of, vii, 69-70 
Carthagena (see Cartagena) 
Carthusian Monks, Pascal on, xlviii, 172 
(539) 
Carus, Metius, Regulus and, ix, 188-9; 
Fannia and, 308 
Cartwright, William, ON THE QUEEN'S 
RETURN, xl, 358 
Cary, Henry F., translator of Dante, xx 
Casa, Cecchino della, xxxi, 69 
Casa, Giovanni della, "book on manners" 
(Galateo), reference to, xxvii, 162, 163 
Casalodi, Alberto da, xx, 83 note 5 
Casarita, Darwin on the, xxix, 102 
CasatÏ, Father Felice, xxi, 5 11 , 592-5 
Casaubon, Isaac, at Oxford, v, 416; on 
changes, xxxix, 73-4 
Casca, and Cæsar, xii, 317-18 
Cascades, in glaciers, xxx, 221-3, 235 
Casella, Dante and, xx, 151 and note 5; 
Milton on, iv, 81 
Cash Credits, in Scotland, x, 236-7, 244-5 
Casion, Mount, xxxiii, 80 
Casnero River, xxxiii, 360 
Caspians, Harrison on the, xxxv, 352 
Cassada, Darwin on, xxix, 32 
Cassandané, wife of Cyrus, xxxiii, 7 
Cassander, Demades and, xii, 217 
Cassandra, in AGAMEMNON, viii, 47-59; 
Apollo and, 53; Coræbus and, xiii, 
III, 113-14; death of, viii, 65; Homer 
on death of, xxii, 155; prophecy of 
settlement of Italy, xiii, 134; Ruskin 
on, xxviii, 141-2; Trojan horse and, 
xiii, 108 
Cassavi, a kind of bread, xxxiii, 152, 
239 
Cassero, Giacopo del, xx, 163 and note 5 
Cassero, Guido del, xx, I I 6 note 9 
Cassiodorus, John, on idleness, xxxix, 13 
Cassiopeia, reference to, iv, 34 
Cassipa, Lake, xxxiii, 358-9 
Cassipagotos, Raleigh on the, xxxiii, 354, 
35 6 , 35 8 


Cassius, the consul, in Germany, xxxiii, 
113 
Cassius, Quintus, xii, 326 
Cassius, Roman jurist, ii, 169 (144); ix, 
310 note 2 
Cassius Longinus, Cæsar and, xii, 310, 
314-15, 317, 330; ix, 164; Cicero on, 
147; conduct after Cæsar's death, xii, 
253, 331; in Dante's HELL, xx, 142 
and note I; xiii, 16; flight of, xii, 320; 
at Philippi, 3 20 , 336-7 
Castagneri, Bortolo, in THE BETROTHED, 
xxi, 285-8, 432-3, 542-5, 641 
Castalio, Locke on, xxxvii, 71 
CASTARA, ROSES IN BOSOM OF, xl, 252-4 
CASTAWAY, THE, xli, 540-2 
Castello, Guido da, xx, 211 and note 9 
Castes, Channing on, xxviii, 343-6; the 
four Hindu, xlv, 870-1 
Castiglione, Baldassare, the Courtier of, 
xxvii, 162 
Castiglione, Valeriano, xxi, 447 
CASTLE GORDON, vi, 282-3 
Castlemaine, Lady, xxviii, 296 
Castor and Pollux, Homer on, xxii, 152; 
in Rome, xii, 149; seamen's term, 
xxxiii, 295; Virgil on, xiii, 211; wor- 
shipped in Germany, xxxiii, I 17 
Castor-berry, cultivated in Egypt, xxxiii, 
47 
Castoro, Francesco, xxxi, 16 
Castracani, Castruccio, xxvii, 399 
Castration, Harvey on, xxxviii, I 10 
Castriota, John (see Kastriota) 
Castro, Chili, Darwin on, xxix, 281-2 
Castruccio, in DUCHESS OF MALFI, xlvii, 
758-9, 77 2 , 774, 783, 7 8 5, 845 
Casualties, of feudal law, x, 506-7 
Caswall, E" translator of hymns, xlv, 
55 0 , 55 6 
Cat, "turning of the," iii, 59 
CAT, ON A FAVOURITE, xl, 462-3 
CAT AND Fox, fable of, xvii, 26 
CAT-MAIDEN, fable of the, xvii, 42; Bacon 
on fable of, iii, 97 
Catabaptists, Calvin on, xxxix, 44 
Cataclysms, Darwin on, xi, 81, 102-3; 
Lyell on, xxxviii, 4 0 7, 4 1 7 
Catalano, in Dante's HELL, xx, 96-7 
Catamarans, described, xxiii, 26 
Catastrophes, Pope on, xl, 411-12; re- 
quire a comic element, xxviii, 177-8 
Catastrophism (see Cataclysms) 
Catechising, Herbert on, xv, 406 
Catechumens, Pascal on, xl viii, 376-7 



GENERAL INDEX 


16 7 


Categorical Imperative, Kant on the, 
xxxii, 325-6, 33 0 -43, 3 6 3-5, 37 1 , 395 
Categories (see Predicaments) 
Caterina, mistress of Cellini, xxxi, 305-9, 
312-16, 3 1 8 
Caterpillars, instincts of, xi, 252 
Cates, Thomas, xxxiii, 227, 229 
Cates by , and Hastings, xxxix, 76 
Cathedrals, Burke on grandeur of old, 
xxiv, 63-4; Hugo on mediæval, xxxix, 
350-1; origin of, xxxv, 257 
Catherine of Aragon, queen of Henry 
VIII, xxxvi, 102-5, 114; xxxix, 86 
Catholic Church, Roman (see Roman 
Catholic Church) 
Catiline, Lucius, Augustine, St., on, vii, 
27; Cicero on, ix, 81, 83; xxvii, 47; 
conspiracy of, xii, 226-236, 269-70; ix, 
5; Pope on, xl, 4 I I; Virgil on, xüi, 290 
Catillus, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 262, 37 2 , 379 
Cato, Addison's drama of, xxvii, 158, 
165-8, 178; Dennis on, 184-96; John- 
son on, 185; Shelley on, 341 ; Voltaire 
on, xxxiv, 135; xxxix, 227 
Cato, Gaius, Cicero on, ix, 97, 99 
Cato, Dionysius, alleged author of Caton, 
xxxix, 15 
Cato the Censor, on agriculture, ix, 63-5; 
x, 341; on Carthage, ix, 51; in Cicero's 
essay on OLD AGE, 10, 45-76; as club 
member, 61, 240; conciseness of, 205; 
on dreams, xl, 38, 39; on enemi-... and 
friends, ix, 39; Fabius Maximus and, 
48-9; on feeding, x, 153; on friend- 
ships, ix, 35; Greek literature studied 
late by, 54; Greek philosophers and, 
iii, 194-5; knowledge of herbs, xxxv, 
240; Livy on, iii, 100; Locke on, 
xxxvii, 175; Lucius Flaminus and, ix, 
60; old age of, 46, 50, 56, 58-9, 6 I; 
on orators, 25 1 ; Origins of, 58, 72; 
quæstorship of, 48; Sidney on, xxvii, 
12, 36-7; son of, ix, 12, 75, 168; Vir- 
gil on, xiii, 236; the wise, ix, I I; on 
yeomen, xxxv, 229 
Cato of Utica, Burke on, xxiv, 4 1 , 91; 
Cæsar and, xii, 270, 273-4, 275, 282, 
283, 307-8, 325-6, Cæsar on, ix, 240; 
during Catiline conspiracy, xii, 235, 
27 0 ; Cicero and, 236-7, 246-7, 249, 
250-1, 261; Cicero's correspondence 
with, ix, 135, 152, 153; Cicero on, 
xxiv, 303; on Cicero, xxxii. 62; in 
Civil War, xii, 249, 250, 298-9, 306; 
Dante on, xx, 58, 146-8; death of, xii, 


307-8; ix, 159; indictment for extor- 
tion, 115; Pompey and, 98; xii, 288-9; 
Rousseau on, xxxiv, 226; as a senator, 
ix, 88, 99; Sidney on, xxvii, 21; Virgil 
on, xiii, 17, 290 
CATON, PROLOGUE TO, xxxix, 15-16 
Catorthóseis, defined, ii, 227 (14) 
Cats, breeds of, why impossible to im- 
prove, xi, 5 1-2; correlated variation in, 
27, 148; in Egypt, xxxiii, 36-7; flowers 
dependent on, xi, 82; fruit trees in- 
jured by, xxix, 140 - I; inherited mental 
qualities in, xi, 256; Jenner on, xxxviii, 
145; in S. America, xxix, 126 
Cattans, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 109-11, 
113 
Cattinaro (see Gattinara) 
Cattle, color of, its importance, xi, 199; 
crosses between Indian and common, 
292; descent of, 33, 41; in old Egypt, 
xxxiii, 25-6; u.. Falkland Islands, xxix, 
195-6; forests and, x, 170; grass- 
growth and, xxix, 124; importation of 
foreign, x, 339, 342; insects and, xi, 
80-1; as medium of exchange, x, 30; 
new breeds of, xi, 114; Niata, 219; 
xxix, 150-2; price of, in relation to 
agriculture, x, 183-4; recognition 
among, xxix, 150; trees and, xi, 80; 
as wealth, x, 312 
Catullus, Gaiu5 Valerius, Montaigne on, 
xxxii, 90; pet-bird of mistress of, xu, 
368 note 
Catulus, Quintus Lutatius, Cæsar and, 
xii, 269; in Catiline conspiracy, 270; 
Clodius and, 242 
Catulus, teacher of Aurelius, ii, 195 (13) 
Caulfield, Capt., xxxiii, 3 1 5, 33 6 , 337, 
34 2 , 343, 345, 35 1 , 357, 3 6 3-4, 3 6 9, 
37 2 
Cauquenes, mineral springs of, xxix, 
26 7-9 
Cause and effect, Berkeley on, xxxvii, 
192; in divine matters, xxxix, 104-6; 
Emerson on, v, 83, 90, 283-4; in hu- 
man affairs, xxxvii, 352-62; Hume on, 
3 0 7- 18 , 3 20 - 2 , 33 0 , 33 1 , 333-4, 337- 
43, 34 6 -5 0 , 3 6 3-4 and note, 371-2. 
396-7, 4 0 3 note, 405-6, 415; Hume's 
doctrine, Emerson on, v, 438; in ideas, 
xxxvii, 
04-5, 327, 329; Lowell on, 
xxviii, 446; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 
21 9 (45); in matter, xxxvii, 352-3; 
Raleigh on, xxxix, 100; Shelley on, 
xxvii, 338-9 



168 


GENERAL INDEX 


Causes, Berkeley on, xxxvii, 23 6 -7, 257; 
Browne on, iii, 265 (14); Burke on, 
xxiv, 103-4; definitions of, xxxvii, 348- 
9, 3 6 4 note; Emerson on, v, 133; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 374-7; Hume on 
ignorance of, xxxvii, 332; Hume on 
ultimate, 310; Hunt on, xxvii, 290; 
identity of ancient and modern, xxxviii, 
385, 4 1 7- 8 ; as immediate volitions of 
God, xxxvii, 343-5; Lyell on uniform- 
ity of secondary, xxxviii, 386; Socrates 
on, ii, 89-95; Taine on moral, xxxix, 
4 I 7; Whewell on, xi, I 
CAUTERETZ, THE VALLEY OF, xlii, 976 
Caution, Confucius on, xliv, 22 (10); 
Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 82; mountain of, 
in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 124; Penn 
on, i, 334 
Cautions, Penn's personal, i, 347-8 
Cavalcanti, Cavalcante, Dante on, xx, 41- 
2 
Cavalcanti, Guido, xx, 42 notes 6 and 7, 
189 note 5 
CAVALIER, SONG OF THE, xxviii, 392 
Cavalletti, Scipione, xxxi, 17 
Cava Rumia, in DON QUIXOTE, xiv, 416 
Cave, Edward, Gentleman's J..fagazine of, 
i, 1 47 
Cave-animals, blindness of, xi, 142-4 
Cavendish, Henry, on gravitation, xxx, 
281 
Cav
s, use of, in NEW ATLANTIS, iii, 172- 
3 
Caviare, to the general, xlvi, 137 
Cawdor, thane of, in MACBETH, xlvi, 323, 
327, 3 28 , 3 2 9 
Caxton, William, life and works of, 
xxxix,S, note; PREFACES AND EpI- 
LOGUES, 5-26; remarks on prologues 
of, 3 
Caylen, Darwin on, xxix, 284 
Cebes, friend of Socrates, ii, 33; book on 
virtue, iii, 240 and note 23; with 
Socrates in prison (see PHÆDO, Plato's) 
Cecidomyia, Darwin on the, xi, 458 
Cecil, Sir Robert, dedication to, xxxiii, 
3 01 -4 
Cecil, William, xxxiii, 229, 247, 258 
Cecilia, St., Dryden on, xl, 39 0 , 395-6 
CECILIA'S, ST" DAY, SONG FOR, xl, 389- 
9 6 
Celæno, the Harpy, and Æneas, xiii, 136 
Celandine, Wordsworth on the, xli, 614- 
IS 
Celano, Thomas à, DIES IRÆ, xlv, 551 


Celer, Asinius, surmullet of, x, 182 
Celer, friend of Pliny, ix, 305 
Celer, Metellus, origin of name, xii, 156; 
wife of, 242 
Celer, Roman knight, ix, 254 
Celestial city, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
15 6 -7 
CELESTIAL SURGEON, THE, xlii, 1212-13 
Celestine V, Dante on, xx, 14 note 2, 
113 note 14 
CELIA, by Sedley, xl, 384 
CELIA, To, by Jonson, xl, 291-2 
Celibacy, Calvin on, xxxix, 38; Luther 
on, xxxvi, 302-5; vows of, 302 note 
Cellini, Andrea, xxxi, 8-9, 10 
Cellini, Benvenuto, accident to eye, xxxi, 
373; Alessandro de' Medici and, 149, 
157, 17 2 , 174; Altoviti, bust of, 383, 
385; Angelica, the Sicilian, and, 127, 
12 9, 135, 137; Anguillara, Count, and, 
54; "Apollo and Hyacinth" of, 372; 
arabesques of, 60; arms of, 103; in 
artists' club, 55; Ascanio, servant of, 
185-9, 212-3, 258, 261, 262, 2 6 5, 277- 
8, 279, 3 0 4, 3 2 7, 335- 6 , 348, 351; 
AUTOBIOGRAPHY of, 5-436; AUTOBI- 
OGRAPHY of, remarks on, 1-2; Baldini 
and, 399; Bandinello and, 364-5, 367- 
7 I; banishment of, 16; Benedetto and, 
132-3; Benintendi and, 150-3; birth 
and family, 5-9; bronze statues, first, 
288-9 0 ; brother of, 15-16, 19; brother's 
death, 9S-106; CAPITOLO ON THE 
PRISON, 251-7; Caterina and, 305-9, 
312-16, 318; Charles V and, 178, 180- 
I; childhood of, 10-11; "Christ" of, 
4 1 7, 419, 433-4 and note; Clement, 
Pope, early relations with, 16, 40-1, 
45, 73, 7 6 , 78-80; Clement, in service 
of, 86-95, 98, 104, 105-17, 119-26, 
133, 135, 139-4 2 ; coin designs by, 94- 
5, 9 8 , 14 6 , 15 6 -7, 3 0 9, 3 12 ; Comte de 
Saint Paul and, 333; Cosimo de' Medici 
and, 34 1 -5 0 , 354-5, 357- 6 8, 37 2 - 8 , 
3 8 3, 3 8 6-93, 395-4 0 4, 4 0 5-9, 4 0 9- 21 , 
429-31, 433-6; country-house at Tres- 
piano, 423 note; daughter by Jeanne 
Scorzone, 318-19; dog of, 106, 110, 
175, 229; escape from prison, 215-22; 
Etampes, Mme. d', and, 292-3, 296-8, 
300-1, 3 10 , 3 22 , 325, 328-30; Farnese, 
Pier, and, 339-40; Faustina's maid and, 
52; in Ferrara, 268-73; Ferrara, Car- 
dinal, and, 201-2, 258-62, 275-6; fever 
in Florence, 377-9; Fontainebleau, 



GENERAL INDEX 


16 9 


work at, 288-9, 294, 295-6, 3 01 , 3 18 - 
19; France, journey to, 188-195; in 
France, 195-72 274-5, 279- 82 , 299-3 00 , 
302-3, 323-4; France, queen of, and, 
434-5; Francis First and, 196-7, 201-2, 
207-8, 212, 249, 261, 269, 274-5, 278- 
9 6 , 3 00 , 3 0 9- 10 , 3 12 , 3 1 7, 3 1 9-35, 34 8 , 
350-2, 374; Giovanni Gaddi and, 97, 
II I, 133-4, 160, 164-6, 167; Galluzzi 
and, 250; Gambetta and, 355-6; Gia- 
como da Carpi and, 50-2; Guasconti 
and, 28-32; Guidi and, 298-9, 422; 
halo of, 251; Holy Land, intentions to 
visit, 277-8; II Bologna and, 310-12, 
314; imprisonment of, 203-22; im- 
prisonment, second, 227-50; at the inn, 
154-5; Jeanne Scorzone and, 318-19; 
Julius III and, 385; "Jupiter" of, 279, 
282, 288, 324-6; pedestal for "Jupiter," 
292, 324, 331; "Jupiter," exhibition of, 
324-6; life after 1562, 2; Lippi, Fran- 
cesco, and, 24, 28; Lo Sbietta and, 
421-7, 428-30, 431-3; Lucagnolo and, 
35-8; Luigi Pulci and, 62-8; "Mars" 
of, 295, 310 note 2, 326-7, 331; medals 
by, 45-6, 48, 61-2, 85-6, 126, 139-40, 
157, 174-5, 18 9-9 0 , 268-9; Medici, 
Cardinal de', and, 139; Michael Angelo 
and, 24, 85- 6 , 384, 386; minor 
works, 24, 26-7, 28, 34, 35, 4 2 , 
51, 61, 9 0 -3, 103, 112, 119, 179, 
181-3, 258-60, 279, 289; mistress in 
Rome, 106; monument to brother, 103; 
Moro's daughter and, 96-8; musical 
training, 1 I, 12, 13, 15, 17-18, 21-2, 
39; musician to the Pope, 40-1; "Nar- 
cissus" of, 372-3; necromancy, prac- 
tised by, 127-31; "Neptune" of, 414- 
21, 423, 427, 428, 434-5; Pantasilea 
and, 55-6; Pascucci and, 200-1; Paul, 
Pope, and, 145-6, 159, 163-4, 178-80, 
183-5, 202-3, 207-9, 212, 213, 222-3, 
225- 6 , 227- 8 , 23 2 , 239-4 0 , 243, 244-5, 
249-5 0 ; Paulino and, 39-40, 42; 
"Perseus" of, 342 notes 3 and 4, 348, 
354, 35 8 , 373, 375- 8 , 379- 8 3, 397, 
400-3, 406-8, 409-12; pilgrimage of 
thanksgiving, 404-5; Pompeo and, 121, 
12 5- 6 , 133, 135, 142-4; Pompeo's 
daughter and, 146-9; Porzia Chigi and, 
34-5, 3 6 -7, 3 8 , 45; prophecies of, 17 6 - 
7, 25 1 ; pulpits for S. Maria del Fiore, 
413-4; reliquary for Mantua, 82; res- 
torations by, 3 6 7, 37 2 , 374, 395, 398; 
robbery of, attempted, 285-7; in Rome, 


24-8, 3
-4, 174-6, 383-6; among Ro- 
man rums, 49, 50; in sack of Rome, 
69-80, 206-7; Salamanca, Bishop of, 
and, 34, 38, 4 1 -6; in Siena, trouble 
with postmaster, 263-7; in Siennese 
war, 392-5, 405-6; sick with plague, 
53-4; sister of, 81-2, 26 7, 341; soldier 
of Ceri and, 46-7; son of, 364-5; SON- 
NET ON HIS LIFE, 4; SONNET TO CAS- 
TELLAN, 244; Taine on memoirs of, 
xxxix, 435; Torrigiani, relations with, 
xxxi, 22-4; Vasari and, 172-3; in Ven- 
ice, 149-53, 356-7 
Cellini, Cecchino, brother of Benvenuto, 
xxxi, 15, 19, 84, 88 note I; Bargello 
guard and, 99-100; death of, 102; duel 
and exile, 15-16; monument, 103 
Cellini, Cosa, xxxi, 8 1-2 
Cellini, Cristofano, xxxi, 7-8 
Cellini, Giovanfrancesco (see Cellini, 
Cecchi no ) 
Cellini, Giovanni, father of Benvenuto, 
xxxi, 8-13, 14, 16, 18, 19, 20-2, 32-3, 
39, 4 1 - 2 , 80-1; death of, 83; the 
Eight and, 39, 81; the Medici and, 88 
note; Pieri no and, 17-19 
Cellini, Liperata, xxxi, 83-4, 167, 341, 
349 
Cellini, Luca, xxxi, 7 
Cellino, Fiorino da, xxxi, 6 
Celsus, Aulus Cornelius, Bacon on, 111, 
82; Milton on, 241 note 33; on care 
of stomach, ix, 354 note 
Celsus, governor of Cilicia, xxviii, 60 
Celsus, the philosopher, Pascal on, xlviü, 
194 (597), 26 9 (77 0 ) 
Celtchar, the Luin of, xlix, 238 
CELTIC RACES, POETRY OF THE, xxxii, 
135- 1 82 
Celtic Races, Christianity and, xxxii, 170- 
81; Emerson on the, v, 338, 342; 
future of, xxxii, 181-2; Herodotus on 
the, xxxiii, 22; literature of the, xxxii, 
141-70; mythology of, 153-5; Renan 
on character of the, 137-44 
Cemetery Ridge, at Gettysburg, xliii, 336 
CENCI, THE, by Shelley, xviii, 281-356; 
editorial remarks on, 272; story of the, 
275- 6 
Cenci, Beatrice, arrest of, xviii, 334-7; 
assassins and, 344-51; at banquet, 289- 
94; Bernardo and, 355-6; Camillo and, 
282-3; Count Cenci and, 285, 297-8, 
309-13, 320-5; condemned to death, 
353-6; Giacomo and, 316"17; Lucretia 



17 0 


GENERAL INDEX 


and, 294-7, 33 1 -3; madness of, 3 0 5-9; 
Orsino and, 286-8, 309-13; portrait of, 
by Guido, 278-9; in prison, 346-51; 
Shelley on character of, 278-9; trial of, 
34 0 - 6 
Cenci, Bernardo, Beatrice and, xviii, 294- 
7, 34 6 -9, 355- 6 ; Count Cenci and, 
298, 3 22 , 332-3; Lucretia and, 294-7; 
Pope and, 351-2 
Cenci, Cristofano, sent to Salamanca, 
xviii, 285; death announced 289-90 
Cenci, Count Francesco, banquet of, 
xviii, 288-94; Beatrice and, 285, 296, 
297-8, 320-6; Cardinal Camillo and, 
281-5; chapel built by, 277; Lucretia 
and, 298-9, 320-2; murdered, 328-30; 
plots against, 312-16, 319-20 
Cenci, Giacomo, accused by Marzio, 
xviii, 341; Beatrice and, 3 16 - 1 7, 347- 
51, 354; Camillo and, 300-1; Orsino 
and, 3 01 -3, 3 1 3- 20 , 337-9 
Cenci, 
ucretia, accused by Marzio, 
xviii, 341; arrest of, 334-7; at the 
banquet, 289; Beatrice and, 295-7, 
3 0 5- 1 3, 3 26 -3 0 , 33 1 -3, 347-5 0 , 354; 
Bernardo and, 294; Count Cenci and, 
298-9, 320-5; remarks on religion of, 
277-8 
Cenci, Rocco, son of Francesco, xviii, 285, 
289-9 0 
Cenci Palace, Shelley on, xviii, 279 
Cennini, Bastiano, xxxi, 158 
Censorinus, Plutarch on, xii, 147 
CENSORIOUS CRITIC, Burns's REPLY TO A, 
vi, 276 
Censoriousness, Burns on, VI, 183-5; 
Kempis on, vii, 243 (I, 2); Jesus on, 
xliv, 370 (41-2); Locke on, xxxvii, 
121; M. Aurelius on, ii, 289-90, 297 
(12); Molière on, xxvi, 215; Penn on, 
i, 346 (274), 395; Raleigh on, xxxix, 
69; Sidney on, xxvii, 3 0 - 1 
Censors, duties of Roman, ix, 398 note 2 
Censorship, Milton on government, iii, 
206-10 
Censorship of Press, Milton on, iii, 189- 
232; Pascal on, xlviii, 314-15 
Censure, Browne on, iii, 316-7; Heminge 
and Candell on, xxxix, 148; man's 
dislike of, ii, 140-1 (67); Marcus 
Aurelius on endurance of, 195 (13), 
269 (27), 271 (34); Pascal on human 
dislike of, xlviii, 44-5 
Census (U. S.), provisions for taking, 
xliii, 180-1 (3) 


Centano, Andrea, xxxi, 227-8 
Centaurs, beginning of their feud with 
men, xxii, 292; in Dante's HELL, xx, 
50; Theseus and, 245 note 
Centralization, Mill on, xxv, 120-1, 307- 
12 
Cephalos, the Attic boy, iv, 37 
Cephas, Peter called, xx, 377 note 16; 
Christ's appearance to, xlv, 511 (4) 
Cephisophon, in THE FROGS, viii, 484 
Cerbaia, Orso da, xx, 166 note 6 
Cerbellon, Gabriel, xiv, 388 
Cerberus, Æneas and, xiii, 221; in 
Dante's HELL, xx, 25-6; Hercules and, 
38 and note 
Cerchi, Veri de', head of Bianchi faction, 
xx, 27 note 4 
Cerealis, letter to, ix, 226 
Ceremonies, Browne on religious, iii, 255 
(3); Confucius on, xliv, 9 (4), II 
(15); Hume on religious, xxxvii, 328; 
Locke on excess of, 123-4; Luther on 
religious, xxxvi, 372-8; Montaigne on, 
xviii, 14; Pascal on religious, xl viii, 
92-3 (250-2); Penn on religious, i, 363 
(5 0 7), 387 (175); Rousseau on re- 
ligions, xxxiv, 282-3, 302-3; Shakes- 
peare on, xlvi, 204, note 35, 358; lead 
to ,
uperstition, iii, 45-6; Swift on, 
xxvu, 100-1 
CEREMONIES, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 124-6 
Ceres, daughter of (see Proserpine); 
Proserpine and, iv, 161; in THE TEM- 
PEST, xlvi, 446-7 
Ceri, Rienzo da, xxxi, 46 note 2, 70 
Ceroxylus laceratus, xi, 225 
Certainty, Descartes on, xxxiv, 29; im- 
possibility of, xlviii, 30, 128 (387), 
147 (437); Pascal on, 87-8 (234) 
Certus, Publicius, ix, 340-3 
Cervantes, Miguel de, author of DON 
QUIXOTE, xiv; captivity of, 393-4; 
Galatea of, 54; Hugo on, xxxix, 351; 
life and works of, xiv, 3-4; Sainte- 
Beuve on, xxxii, 131-2 
Cervolles, Arnaud de, xxxv, 39 note 4, 
47 
Cesano, Gabriel, xxxi, 259 note 3, 260, 
261 
Ceserino, Gabbriello, Gonfalonier of 
Rome, xxxi, 45 
CESSATION, THE TRANCE OF, xlv, 731-7 
Cethegus, Caius, in Catiline conspiracy, 
xii, 269, 230-232; executed, 235, 243 
Cethegus, Marcus, old age of, ix, 63 



17 1 
xl, 274; tendency to, xi, 345-6, 3 0 4; 
Tennyson on, xlii, 992 (see also Inno- 
vation, Vicissitude) 
Changelings, legerdemain of, iii, 282 
Channa, charioteer of Buddha, xlv, 644-5 
Channing, Dr., on puerperal fever, 
xxxviii, 251 
Channing, Edward T., cousin of R. H. 
Dana, xxiii, 398-9 
Channing, William Ellery, Coleridge on, 
v, 3 I 9; life and character of, xxviii, 
308; ON THE LABORING CLASSES, 309- 
3 6 7 
CHANSON DE ROLAND, xlix, 93-195; Arnold 
on, xxviii, 70-1 
Chanticleer, in NUN'S PRIEST'S TALE, xl! 
35-5 1 
Chao, Duke, xliv, 23 (30) note 8 
Chao of Sung, xliv, 20 (14) 
Chaos, Descartes on, under natural laws, 
xxxiv, 36-7; Milton's description of, iv, 
13 1 -3 
Chapelain, Jean, Corneille and, xxxix, 
362-3; Dryden on, xiii, 13 
Chapman, George, Arnold on, xxviii, 8 I; 
Dryden on, xiii, 62; on man, v, 176 
CHAPMAN'S HOMER, ON FIRST LOOKING 
INTO, xli, 895-6 
Character, beauty and, v, 310; Browne on 
outward signs of, iii, 312-3; circum- 
stances and, xxv, 106; concealment of, 
impossible, v, 285; consistency of, 66; 
culture and, xxxii, 236-7, 254-5; dis- 
cernment of, v, 142; education and 
natural, xxxvii, 44-5; force of, cumu- 
lative, v, 67; influence of, in our civili- 
zation, 248; Locke on the native, 
xxxvii, 84-5; maker of its own forms, 
v, 206; M. Aurelius on, ii, 217 (28), 
288 (15); Mill on, xxv, 255; the su- 
preme end, v, 248; talent and, con- 
trasted, 159 
CHARACTER, ESSAY ON, Emerson's, v, 183- 
197 
CHARACTERISTICS, Carlyle's, xxv, 319-56; 
remarks on, 317 
Charaxos, and Rhodopis, xxxiii, 67, 68 
Charcoal, combustion of, xxx, 158-9 
Charesha, island of, xxxiii, 144, 156 
CHARGE OF THE LIGHT BRIGADE, Tenny- 
son's, xlii, 1005-7 
Charity, Bacon on, iii, 33-4, 90; xxxix, 
129; Browne on, iii, 310, 312, 313-14, 
33 0 ; Dante on, xx, 20 5-6, 395-7; 
Dante's allegory of, 265 note II; 


GENERAL INDEX 


Ceylon, slavery not practised Ill, xxxv, 
226 note 
Chacao, Chili, xxix, 27 8 -9 
Chachidiablo, on Don Quixote, xiv, 5 1 5 
Chærephon, Plato on, ii, 8 
Chæronea, Demosthenes at battle of, xii, 
206; iv, 79 
Chafing Gear, defined, xxiii, 19 
Chagos Islands, xxix, 482 
Chagres, river, xxxiii, 143-4 
Chalk Formations, Darwin on, xi, 357-8 
Chalmers, on the public, xxviii, 126 
CHALMERS, WILLIE: a song, vi, 227-8 
Chalybe, priestess of Juno, xiii, 254 
Chalybes, the, viii, 192 and note 43 
Cham, Amalthea and, iv, 161 
Chama, shells of the, xxix, 464 
Chamavians, Tacitus on, xxxiii, I I I 
CHAMBERED NAUTILUS, THE, xlii, 1365-6 
Chamberland, THE GERM THEORY, 
xxxviii, 269, 3 6 4-7 0 
Chamisso, on coral islands, xxix, 471; on 
seeds, 459; on transported stones, 4 6 5 
Chamois Hunter, in MANFRED, xviii, 4 1 7- 
22 
Chamois Hunter, song of, in WILLIAM 
TELL, xxvi, 380-1 
Chamouni, glacier of, xxx, 2 I 7- 19, 222-3 
CHAMOUNI, HYMN IN THE VALE OF, xli, 
7 0 7-9 
Champlain, Lake, naval forces on, xliii, 
266 
Chance, in Chaos, iv, 131-33; Emerson 
on, v, 83; Hume on, xxxvii, 33 2 , 364; 
Pope on, xl, 415; providence in, iii, 
268-9; Sophocles on, viii, 293; in 
thoughts, xxxix, I 19 
Chancellorsville, Haskell on, xliii, 327 
Chandos, Sir John, in French invasion, 
xxxv, 18-19; Lord Clermont and, 40-1; 
at Crecy, 24; at Poitiers, 43, 45, 52 
Ch'ang-chü, Confucius on, xliv, 62 (6) 
Change, Carlyle on, xxv, 350-2; Confu- 
cius on, xliv, 53 (3 6 ), 57 (3); dread 
of, v, 94-5; Emerson on, xlii, 1261; 
Goethe on, xxxix, 259; Hooker on, 
185-6; the law of the universe, ii, 218 
(3 6 ), 21 9 (4 2 , 43), 245- 6 (18, 19, 23), 
24 6 (25),249 (47),254 (6), 268 (19), 
276-7 (7), 27 8 (II), 279 (18), vi, 
502; xxix, 497-8; Lowell on, xlii, 1386- 
7; Lyell on uniformity of, xxxviii, 398- 
418; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 200 (3), 
212-3 (3); Pascal on, pleasure of, 
xlviii, II9-20 (355); Shakespeare on, 



17 2 


GENERAL INDEX 


Dante's star of, 177 note 9; David on, 
xliv, 193-4; Emerson on popular, v, 
63; Emerson on relating our, 130; 
Herbert on, xv, 408; Hobbes's defini- 
tion of, xxxiv, 340; Kempis on works 
of, vii, 218-9; Luthcr on, xxxvi, 248, 
254; method or, iii, 256; Milton on, iv, 
356; More on, xxxvi, 198; offences 
against, iii, 3 I 4 -7; Pascal on, xl viii, 
187- 8 , 220 (663, 665), 274-5 <793) 
275-6; Paul, St., on, xlv, 508 (1-13); 
Penn on, i, 327, 3 60 (4 6 9-7 0 ), 396-7; 
pleasure from, xix, 41; Pope on, xl, 
430, 439; pure and sentimental, xviii, 
179 
Charity, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 54-6 
Charity, Mount, xv, 29 I 
Charixenus, and Endamidas, xxxii, 81 
Charlatanism, Arnold on, xxviii, 66 
Charlemagne, and the Church, xx, 308; 
in Dante's PARADISE, 362; division of 
empire of, iii, 139; extinction of race 
of, xxxix, 80-1; at Fontarabbia, iv, 102; 
HYMN attributed to, xlv, 547-8; one 
of nine worthies, xxxix, 20; the North- 
men and, v, 342; in Spain, xlix, 94 
Charlemagne, in SONG OF ROLAND, xlix, 
94 
Charles I, of Anjou, abilities of, xx, 173 
note 1 I; Conradine and, 1 15 note 3, 
227 note 10; Machiavelli on success of, 
xxxvi, 41; Nicholas, Pope, and, xx, 80 
note 9; Thomas Aquinas and, 227 note 
II; victories in Italy, 66 note I, II5 
notes; wife of, 174 note 14 
Charles I, of England ("martyr"), con- 
troversy over, iv, 4-5; Drake to, xxxiii, 
125; on English law, v, 422; execution 
of, place of, xxxix, 359; fondness for 
plays, xxxiv, 153; Harvey and, xxxviii, 
60; Marvell on death of, xl, 374; Milton 
on, xxviii, 187; Swift on rcign of, xxvii, 
98; Vane on, xliii, 121, 125-6; Voltaire 
on, xxxiv, 87 
Charles II, of England, Emerson on, v, 
402; Hobbes and, xxxiv, 308; Milton 
on restoration of, iv, 5; Presbyterians 
and, xxxiv, 81; Puritans and, xxvii, 
136; Quakers and, xxxiv, 73-4; Shelley 
on drama under, xxvii, 341-2; Waller 
and, xxxiv, 145-6 
CHARLES II, EPITAPH ON, xl, 383 
Charles II of Naples, Dante on, xx, 174 
note 13, 227 note 14, 309 note 24, 368 
note 11 


Charles V, Emperor, Adrian, Pope, and, 
xxxvi, 102; Clement VII and, xxxi, 114 
note 5; on Eraso, xv, 327; France, 
passage of, through, xxxi, 321 and 
note; at Landresy, xxxviii, 17; Luther 
on, xxxvi, 246, 263; melancholy of, iii, 
49; at Metz, xxxviii, 23-4, 26, 29-32; 
More, Thomas, on, xxxvi, 134; the 
Netherlands and, xix, 252; Raleigh on, 
xxxix, 86; Rome, visit of, to, xxxi, 
178-9; Ruysum in EGMONT on, xix, 
255; Seldius and, xxxix, 91; at Therou- 
enne, xxxviii, 34-43; in triumvirate of 
kings, iii, 50; Valdesso and, xv, 4 12-3; 
war with Francis I, xxxi, 68 note, 328 
note 1, 334 note 1; wcalth of, xxxiii, 
3 0 7 
Charles V, in DR. FAUSTUS, XIX, 233, 
23 6 -9 
Charles VI of France, Duke of Guelders 
and, xxxv, 100; Voltaire on wars un- 
der, xxxiv, 87 
Charles VII, organizes national army, 
xxxvi, 47 
Charles IX of France, in Bayonne, xxxviii, 
49-50; at Bourges, 46-7; at Havre de 
Grace, 49; Navarre, King of, and, 47-8; 
Paré and, 48-9, 50-I, 52; Raleigh on, 
xxxix, 83; Voltaire on reign of, xxxiv, 
87 
Charles, Duke of Alençon, xxxv, 27, 29, 
3 0 
Charles of Almaine, in Crecy campaign, 
xxxv, 11-12, 28-9 
Charles the Bald, son of Debonnaire, 
xxxix, 82 
Charles of Burgundy, secrecy of, iii, 68 
Charles the Fat, xxxix, 82-3 
Charles of Lorraine, xx, 226 note 7 
Charles of Luxembourg, at Crecy, xxxv, 
28-9 
Charles Martel, king of Hungary, xx, 
3 I 5-9 
Charles the Simple, xxxix, 82-83 
Charles of Valois, and the empire, xx, 
309 note 24; in Florentine troubles, 27 
note 8, 227 note 12 
Charles, Elizabeth, translator, xlv, 559 
Charles, Mr., agent of Pennsylvania, 1, 
159, 162 
Charlcs Island, Galapagos group, xxix, 
379 
Charles's Wain (see Wain) 
CHARLES, KING, HERE'S A HEALTH TO, 
xli, 754-5 



GENERAL INDEX 


173 


CHARLIE, HE'S My DARLI
G, vi, 489 
CHARLIE [S My DARLI
G, xli, 566 
CHARMING MONTH OF MAY, vi, 504 
Charmion, maid of Cleopatra, xii, 368; 
death of, 387 
Charmion, in ALL FOR LOVE, xviii, 39-41, 
71-2, 75, 88, 90, 100, 102
5 
Charms, Burns on immortal, vi, 289; 
origin of term, xxvii, 8-9 
Char ny, Sir Geoffrey, xxxv, 51 
CHARON, THE REFUSAL OF, xli, 917-18 
Charon, Æneas and, xiii, 220-1; Dante 
on, xx, 15-16; description of, xiii, 
217-8; Dirce and, xli, 899; reference 
to, viii, 443 
Charon, in THE FROGS, viii, 444-5 
Charondas, iii, 242 note 46 
Charron, Montaigne and, xxxii, 105; 
Pascal on, xl viii, 24 ( 62); on reason, 
xxxix, 99-100; on religious creeds, 
xxxiv, 284 note 
Chartel, Capt., xxxviii, 18 
Chartism, and the Times, v, 448-9 
Chartist Day, nobility on, v, 408 
Charybdis, and Circe's song, iv, 51; de- 
scription of, xiii, 141-2; Ulysses at, xxii, 
1 6 7-8, 17 2 -3 
Chase, Mohammed on the, xlv, 994-1004; 
Pascal on the, xlviii, 53-4; value of the, 
to princes, xxxvi, 49 
Chassoygnet, the tree, xxxix, 12 
Chaste women, often forwanl, iii, 22 
Chastillon, M. de, xxxviii, 18 
Chastisement of children, xxxvii, 34, 
35-7, 3 8 -39, 4 0 , 4 1 , 56, 60-63, 65-68, 
93-94 
Chastisements of heaven, Woolman on, 
i, 237 
Chastity, beauty and, xlvi, 145; Frank- 
lin's rule of, i, 80; Jonson on, xl, 296; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 127 (385); Paul, St., 
on, xlv, 499 (25-6); "she that has," 
iv, 55-6; spirit of, in NEW ATLANTIS, 
iii, 168; sun-clad power of, iv, 65; 
"unblemished form of," 50 
Chasuarians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, I I 1 
Château Ie Comte, xxxviii, 21-3 
Chateaubriand, Carlyle on, xxv, 425; on 
criticism, xxxix, 385; Taine on, 414 
Chateauneuf, John of, xxxv, 96, 100 
Chatelet, court of, Burke on, xxiv, 340 
Chatham Island, Darwin on, xxix, 377-9 
Chatham, Lord, better than his speeches, 
v, 183; on confidence. 371; and the 
dictionary, 169; reference to, 167 


Chatterton, Hazlitt on, xxvii, 278; SAXON 
POEMS of, xxxix, 329; Shelley on, xli, 
867; SONG FROM ÆLLA, xli, 558-9; 
Wordsworth on, 659 
Chaucer, Geoffrey, Arnold, Matthew, on, 
xxviii, 76-81; Boccaccio and, xxxix, 
171; CANTERBURY TALES, PROLOGUE TO, 
xl, II-34; Caxton on, xxxix, 18-20; 
Dido, his picture of, v, 276; Dryden 
on, xxxix, 154-5, 159-72; Emerson on, 
v, 144, 181, 433; Froissart and, xxxv, 
6, on good blood, v, 176; Hazlitt on. 
xxvii, 271-2; NUN'S PRIEST'S TALE. xl, 
34-51; Ovid, compared with. xxxix, 
154, 159- 1 62; reference to, iv, 36-7; 
Ruskin on, xxviii, 142; Shakespeare 
and, xxxix, 229-30; Shelley on, xxvii, 
350; Sidney on, 6-7, 42; sources of his 
tales, xxxix, 159-61, 172; Thoreau on, 
xxviii, 4 I 3 ; Wordsworth on, xxxix, 
330; Wordsworth on language of, 272 
note 
Chaucians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 112 
Chaumber, Christopher, xlii, 1I61 
Chaurias, ii, 259 
Chaussier, on puerperal fever, xxxviii, 247 
Cheagle, John, i, 182 
Cheating. impossibility of, v, 98-9 
Chebar, Milton on. iv, 24 (6) 
Checks and Balances, Washington on, 
xliii, 24 1-3 
Cheek, Sir John, Milton on, iv, 80 
CHEER Up, My MATES, xl, 366 
Cheerfulness, in music, xli, 478; Penn on, 
i, 334 (II9); in prosperity, no credit, 
vii, 247 (I) 
Cheiron, and Prometheus, viii, 203 note 
69 
Chemical affinity, capacity of, to do work, 
xxx, 200-5; converted to heat and light, 
58
9, 201-2, 202; correlation with elec- 
tricity, 73-82, 202-4; defined, 47; illus- 
trations of, 47-60; measurement of, 208 
CHEMICAL H[STORY OF A CA
DLE, xxx, 
86
17o 
Chemistry, Huxley on study of, xxviii, 
221 
Chemmis, island of, xxxiii, 79; worship 
of Perseus in, 44-5 
Chemos, description of, iv, 98 
Ch'en Ch'eng, xliv, 48 (22) 
Ch'en Wen, xliv, 16-17 
Chenab, sediment of the, xxxviii, 402 
Chénier, Marie-Joseph, on reason, xxxii, 
12 5 



174 


GENERAL INDEX 


Cheops, king of Egypt, xxxiii, 63-4 
Chephren, king of Egypt, xxxiii, 64-5 
Cherbourg, taking of, by Edward III, 
xxxv, 10, 11 note 
Chernubles, in SONG OF ROLAND, xlix, 
12 5-3 6 
Cherries, Locke on eating of, xxxvii, 20-1 
CHERRy-RIPE, by Campion, xl, 284 
CHERRy-RIPE, by Herrick, xl, 334 
Cherubim, the, in Heaven, iv, 40, 10 
(II) 
Cherubino, Maestro, xxxi, 262, 265-6, 267 
Cheruscans, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 1 12-13 
Chess, among Mohammedans, xlv, 100 3 
note 12 
Chesterfield, Lord, Johnson's letter to, 
xxxix, 206-7, 182 note; lines ascribed 
to, 308; on truth in gentlemen, v, 374 
Cheucau, Darwin on the, xxix, 292, 282 
CHEVALIER'S LAMENT, THE, vi, 305 
CHEVY CHASE, xl, 93-101; Johnson on, 
xxvii, 197-8 
Chi, Confucius on the, xliv, 9-10 (I, 6) 
20 (22), 34 (16), 54 (1) 
Chi Huan, xliv, 61 (4) 
Chi K'ang, xliv, 8 (20), 19 (6), 34 (6), 
39 (17) note (18, 19), 47 (20) 
Ch'i-tiao K'ai, xliv, 15 (5) 
Chi Tzu-ch'eng, xliv, 38 (8) 
Chi Tzu-jan, xliv, 35 (23) 
Chi Wen, xliv, 17 (19) 
Chiana, river, xx, 120 note 2, 339 
Chicheley, Henry, xxxv, 381 
Chicken-pox, and smallpox, xxxviii, 173 
Chicken Cholera, Pasteur on, xxxviii, 374 
Chickens, counting, before they're 
hatched, xvii, 42; Harvey on incuba- 
tion of, xxxviii, 84, 85-6; incubation of, 
127; instinctive fears of, xi, 257-8 
Chiding of children, Locke on, xxxvii, 
40-1, 4 2 -3, 48-50, 60-1, 63-4, 9 0 - 1 , 94 
Chidley, Mr., on Dr. Donne, xv, 343 
Chief Justice, presides at impeachment of 
president, xliii, 182 (6) 
Chieh-yü, xliv, 61 (5) 
Chieh-ni, xliv, 62 (6) 
Chien, Duke, xliv, 48 (22) note 
Chigi, Agostino, xxxi, 34 note 4 
Chigi, Porzia, and Cellini, xxxi, 34-8, 45 
Chih, music-master, xliv, 26 (15) 
Chilaway, Job, i, 264-5 
Child is father of the man, xli, 600 
CHILD, ON A NEW-BORN, xli, 580 
CHILD OF QUALITY, To A, xl, 396-7 
CHILD'S GRACE, A, xl, 334 


Childbirth, Browne on curse of, iii, 261 
(10); Holmes on, xxxviii, 242-3,251-3; 
Pasteur on, 380-1 
Childeric III, xx, 226 note 7 
Childhood, intimations of immortality in, 
xli, 595-600; shows the man, iv, 400; 
wisdom sends us to, xlviii, 97 (271) 
Children, Arabian proverb on, xvi, 345-6; 
Bacon on, iii, 21-2, xl, 349; confidence 
of, v, 61-2; Confucius on, xliv, 5 (6); 
Dante on, and parents, xx, 317-19; De 
Quincey on griefs of, xxvii, 320; fable 
on training of, xvii, 28-9; Goethe on 
fashioning of, xix, 355; ingratitude of, 
Lear on, xlvi, 237, 238, 268; Jesus on, 
xliv, 401 (15- 1 7); liberties of, in 
Massachusetts, xliii, 77-8; Locke on 
training of, xxxvii, 9-184; memory's 
voices, viii, 98; Mill on control of, xxv, 
302; misfortune made harder by, vi, 
224; Montaigne on, and parents, xxxii, 
73-5; Penn on training of, i, 384; the 
Psalmist on, xliv, 310 (3-5); in Utopia, 
xxxvi, 183-4, 186-7, 192 
CHILDREN, by Longfellow, xlii, 1279-80 
CHILDREN, DEATHS OF LnTLE, xxvii, 285- 
288 
CHILDREN, INSTITUTION AND EDUCATION 
OF, xxxii, 29-7 I 
CHILDREN AND PARENTS, Bacon's ESSA y 
ON, lll, 19-21 
CHILDREN'S HOUR, THE, xlii, 1294-5 
Chile, climate of, xxix, 250; Darwin on, 
257-365; horses in, 158-9; Lyell on 
earthquakes in, xxxviii, 390; Pretty on 
coast of, xxxiii, 208-9 
Chileus the Arcadian, xii, 10 
Chillingworth, Locke on, xxxvii, 159 
CHILLON, ON THE CASTLE OF, xli, 811 
CHILLON, THE PRISONER OF, xli, 801-811 
Chiloe, climate and productions of, xxix, 
248-50; Darwin on, 277-82, 295-301; 
orchard-making in, 301-2 
Chimæra, reference to, xiii, 2 I 7 
Chimæra, statue called, xxxi, 395 
Chimango, Darwin on the, xxix, 63-5 
Chimborazo, Emerson on, v, 164-5 
Chimneys, in Elizabethan England, xxxv, 
298 
China, ancient government of, xliv, 66 
note I; ancient ordnance in, iii, 139- 
40; ancient, selection in, xi, 45; ancient 
shipping of, iii, 157; cause of early 
civilization of, x, 25; inoculation in, 
xxxiv, 97; law against visitors in, iii, 



GENERAL INDEX 


175 


160-1; Mill on unprogressiveness of, 
xxv, 266-7; Pascal on history of, xlviii, 
192-4; Smith on conditions in, x, 73; 
state of wealth of, 97-8, 295; women of, 
xxxvii, 15-16 
CHINESE SACRED \VRITlKGS, xliv, 5-67 
Ching, Duke, xliv, 39 (II), 42 (8), 56 
(I2), 61 (3) 
Chioccia, Bartolommeo, xxxi, 3 0 4, 313 
Chionis Alba, xxix, 10 I 
Chiostra, Ulivieri della, xxxi, 20 
Chiromancy, Browne on, iii, 313; Jonson 
on, xlvii, 560 
Chiron, iii, 306; with the Argonauts, 
xxxiv, 129-30; the Centaur, xxxvi, 57; 
in Dante's HELL, xx, 50-I; his refusal 
of immortality, xxxii, 27 
Chironomus, asexual reproduction of, Xl, 
458 
Chiu, Duke, xliv, 47 (I7) note 
Chivalry, Burke on age of, xxiv, 212-13; 
Cervantes on books of, xiv, 473-7, 481, 
487-8; Don Quixote's defence of, 488- 
94; examples of romances of, 48-54; 
order of, for girls and boys, xxviii, 157 
note; Renan on origin of, xxxii, 158-9; 
romances of, parodied by Cervantes, 
xiv, 3, 9; Ruskin on, xxviii, 143-4 (see 
also Knight-errantry) 
Chlorate of potash, experiments with, 
xxx, 53-4 
Chloreus, the priest, xiii, 383-4 
Chloride of calcium, experiment with, 
xxx, 54 note 18 
Chloris, in Hades, xxii, 152 
Chloris, sonnets to, xiv, 331 
CHLORIS, ON, vi, 498 
CHLORIS BEING ILL, vi, 532 
CHLORIS, INSCRIPTION TO, vi, 541 
CHLORIS, Sedley's, xl, 383-4 
Choaspes, river, iv, 391 
Chochilaicus, Danish king, xlix, 3 
CH<EPHORÆ (see LIBATION-BEARERS) 
Choiseul, Duke de, Burke on estate of, 
XXIV, 249 
Choler, Bacon on, iii, 93 
Chonos Archipelago, Darwin on, xxix, 
28 5- 2 94 
Chorazin, Jesus on, xliv, 381 (13) 
Chorus, the, in tragedy, iv, 412-13 
Chorus of Captive Women (see LIBATION- 
BEARERS, viii) 
Chorus, of D1nites (see SAMSON AGONIS- 
TES, iv) 
Chorus of Frogs (see FROGS, THE, viii) 


Chorus of Trozenian Women (see HIP- 
POL YTUS, viii) 
Chorus of Furies (see FURIES, THE, viii) 
Chorus of Huntsmen (see HIPPOL YTUS, 
viii) 
Chorus of Initiated Persons (see FROGS, 
THE, viii) 
Chorus of Inspired Damsels (see BACCHÆ, 
THE, viii) 
Chorus of Old Men (see AGAMEMNON, 
viii) 
Chorus of Priests and Suppliants (see 
<EDIPUS THE KING, viii) 
Chorus of Theban Elders (see ANTIG- 
ONE, viii) 
Chou, Chinese dynasty, xliv, 9 note 9, 
II (14) 
Chou, Duke of, xliv, 21 (5) note, 26 
(II), 63 (10, II) 
Chou, Emperor, xliv, 61 note I, 65 (20), 
66 ( I) note, 67 note 
Chriemhild (see Grimhild) 
Christ, Arnold on, xlii, 1138-9; Augus- 
tine, St., on, vii, 54-5, 74, 108-9, 114-5, 
196-7; Bacon on prophecy of, iii, 91; 
Bunyan on, xv, 56-7, 212-16, 285- 6 ; 
Calvin on, xxxix, 48-50; Church doc- 
trine of, xlviii, 328; Clement, St., on, 
xlv, 541-2; the "Counsellor," iii, 52; 
Dame on, xx, 311-3, 340 note 6; in 
Dante's PARADISE, 383-6; as David's 
son, xliv, 407 (41-4); genealogies of, 
190-1; Greek Hymn on, xlv, 541; Hell 
visited by, xx, 35 note, 49 note; Her- 
bert on, xv, 401-2; Hugo on, xxxix, 
343; Jewish rejection of, xlviii, 266-7 
(760-2); Jews in NEW ATLANTIS on, 
iii, 167; John the Baptist on, xliv, 361 
(15-17); Keble on, xlv, 565-6; the 
kingdom of, xxxvi, 276; Lessing on, 
xxxii, 197-8, 201-2; Luther on, xxxvi. 
345, 347, 356-9; Luther on belief in, 
34 6 - 8 , 35 0 -4, 355- 6 , 358-9; Moses's 
prophecy of, xliv, 437 (37); Niceta of 
Remisiana on, xlv, 546-7; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 155 (466), 159-60 (483), 166 
(5 12 ), 17 0 (5 26 - 8 ), 174- 80 (543, 545- 
54), 182, 18 3, 194 (596), 194 (599- 
600), 197-8 (607, 609), 220 (665), 
220-1 (666, 668), 222 (670), 225-6, 
267-9 (7 6 4-74), 270 (77 6 ) 27 1 (780, 
7 81 -5), 276 (794-7), 277 (800), 28 4 
(822), 295 (846), 33 2 -4, 348-9; Paul, 
St., on, xxxvi, 366-8; Penn on, i, 359 
(456); Platonists on, vii, 107-8; proofs 



17 6 


GENERAL INDEX 


of, 254-72; prophecies of, xlviii, 186-9, 
201, 202 (616- 1 7), 204-5, 214, 215 
(644), 218 (65 6 ), 21 9 (659), 21 9- 20 
(662), 222 (670), 231, 234-5 (701, 
7 06 ), 23 6 -8 (7 0 7- 12 ), 244 (7 1 5), 245 
(7 20 ), 247-8, 25 1 -9, 26 3 (744), 263 
(749), 26 4- 6 (75 1 -8, 7 61 ), 28 7, 29 2 -3; 
Quakers on, i, 190; second coming of, 
xliv, 388-390 (35-59), 399-400 (22- 
37), 4 00 (8), 4 08 (8-11), 4 0 9 (25- 
36); second coming of, Browne on, 
iii, 277; "unconscious prophecies" of, 
viii, 197 note 59, 203 note 69; Vane 
on, xliii, 122 (see also Jesus) 
Christ, in PARADISE LOST, iv, 137-46, 195- 
6, 199, 221-7, 23 1 -43, 29 2 -7, 319-20; 
Bagehot on Milton's, xxviii, 195-9 
Christ, in PARADISE REGAINED, iv, 359- 
4 11 
CHRIST, IMITATION OF, Kempis's, vii, 201- 
3 6 4 
CHRIST'S NATIVITY, ON THE MORNI
G OF, 
IV, 7-15 
CHRISTABEL, by Coleridge, xli, 709-28 
Christian, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, XV; an- 
cestors of, 264-5; Apollyon and, 59-64; 
Atheist and, 137-8; at Beautiful Palace, 
49-51, 56-5; in Beulah-land, 156-8; 
burden of, 13, 42; By-ends and, 102-6; 
charity and, 54-6; death of, 159-60; in 
Delectable Mountains, 122-6; at Diffi- 
culty Hill, 45-6; in Enchanted Ground, 
138-9; Evangelist and, 14-15, 24-8, 
89-96; Faithful and, 70-90; Flatterer 
and, 135-7; Formalist and Hypocrisy 
with, 43-5; Giant Despair and, 116-22; 
Good-Will and, 29-32; on Guilt, Mis- 
trust, and Faint-Heart, 133-4; Hold- 
the-world and, 108-9; Ignorance and, 
126-8, 146-52; at Interpreter's House, 
32-41; on Little-Faith, 128-32; on Lot's 
wife, 112-3; at Lucre Hill, 109-11; at 
Mount Sinai, 24; Obstinate and, 115-7; 
Piety and, 51-3; Pliable and, 15-19; 
Prudence and, 53-4; at River of Life, 
113-14; Simple and Sloth with, 42; in 
Slough of Despond, 18-20; Talkative 
and, 81-9; Timorous and Mistrust with, 
46-7; in valley of Humiliation, 59-242; 
in valley of the Shadow of Death, 65-9; 
at Vanity Fair, 91-7; Worldly Wise- 
man and, 21-4 
Christian of Troyes, xxxv, 104; on the 
Bretons, xxxii, 180; on France, xxviii, 
76; Renan on, xxxii, 147 


CHRISTIAN BROKER, STORY OF THE, XVI, 
120-33 
Christian Church, Calvin on, xxxix, 40-3, 
50; schools of early, xxxv, 269-70 
CHRISTIAN CHURCH, HYMNS OF, xlv, 533- 
7 2 
Christian Holy Days, xv, 403-4 
CHRISTIAN LIBERTY, Luther on, xxxvi, 
344-78; remarks on Luther's, 246 
Christian Morality, Mill on, xxv, 242-6 
CHRISTIAN SACRED LITERATURE, xliv, 351- 
486; xlv, 491-532 
Christiana, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv; at 
Beautiful Palace, 224-7, 237-9; death 
of, 310-12; at Difficulty Hill, 218-20; 
dream of, 200; in Enchanted Ground, 
301; Great-Heart and, 211-17; Honest 
and, 252; ill-favored ones and, 197-9; 
in Immanuel's Land, 285; at the Inn, 
263; at Interpreter's House, 200-12; 
lions and, 222-3; Mercy and, 186-90, 
194-5; at Mnason's Inn, 278-9; pilgrim- 
age of, 180-4; in Slough of Despond, 
190- I; song of, 196; Timorus and, 
184-7; in valley of Humiliation, 240-3; 
in valley of Shadow of Death, 245-6; 
at wicket-gate, 191-2 
Christianity, Bacon on, iii, 33; bard ism 
and, xxxii, 168-9; Browne on, iii, 253 
(2), 260 (9, 10), 278, 305; Carlyle 
on modern, xxv, 337-8; Celtic Races 
and, xxxii, 170-82; Channing on in- 
fluence of, xxviii, 361; Dante on, and 
salvation, xx, 367-8; Emerson on, v, 
30-7, 81, 155; and freedom of con- 
science, xliii, 122; Goethe on, xxv, 381; 
heathenisms in modern, v, 277-8; 
Hobbes on belief in, xxxiv, 347-8, 379; 
Hugo on, xxxix, 342-5; Hume on, 
xxxvii, 375, 391-2; Lessing on, xxxii, 
197-202; Luther on, xxxvi, 368-9, 
375-6; Manzoni on, xxi, 171; Marcus 
Aurelius and, xxv, 220-2; James Mill 
on, 29-31; J. S. Mill on, 235-6, 242-6; 
paganism in, v, 276; Pascal on, xlviii, 
69, 84, 89 (24 1 ), 9 1 (245), 9 2 (25 1 ), 
97 ( 26 9), 146, 148 (44 1 , 444), 151 
(45 0 ), 155 (4 68 ), 161 (49 1 ), 16 4 
(5 0 3), 17 2 (537- 8 ), 173 (54 2 ), 174 
(544), 181-9 2 , 193 (5 8 9), 195- 6 (601), 
197 (606), 198, 202 ( 61 5), 233 (693), 
27 2 (783), 337, 37 1 - 2 ; Pascal on 
fundamentals of, 181-92; Pascal's 
proofs of, 102 (289), 260; Penn on, i, 
360 (4 68 ), 397 (296-99); perpctuity 



GENERAL INDEX 


177 


of, xlviii, 200-5; poetry and, xxxix, 
345, 355; porches of, xli, 490; Renan 
on marvelous element of, xxxii, 160; 
Rousseau on belief in, xxxiv, 294-9, 
300-2; Rousseau on miracles of, 288 
note; Ruskin on modern, xxviii, 123-5; 
rapid spread of, xxxiv, 385'7; Shelley 
on, xxvii, 345-6; spread without 
books, iii, 209; Taine on, xxxix, 424-5, 
432; in Utopia, xxxvi, 225-6; Vanity 
Fair opposed to, xv, 97; Wordsworth 
on, xxxix, 3 I 4 
Christians, Browne on instability of, iii, 
277; disciples first called, xliv, 448 
(26) ; earl y, forbidden to teach, vii, 
124; forbidden to read by Julian, iii, 
199; and heathen taxes, i, 218 note; 
Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 285 (3); Mo- 
hammed on, xlv, 996, 999. 1001-2; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 94 (25 6 ), 116 (337- 
8), 173 (54 0 - 1 ), 223 (67 1 ), 3 II 
(903); Pascal on early and later, 374-7; 
persecutions of, foretold by Jesus, xliv, 
408 (12-19); persecution of, in Jeru- 
salem, 439 (I), 448 (I); persecution 
of, by Marcus Aurelius, ii, 192; Pliny's 
letter on the, ix, 404-6; attitude towards 
poetry, xxxix, 314; Trajan on the, ix, 
407 and note; Woolman on oppression 
by, i, 306 
Christina, Queen, Pascal to, xlviii, 359-61 
Christmas, celebration of, xv, 403; spirits 
at, xl vi, 98 
CHRISTMAS HYMN, xlv, 561-2 
Chronology, Hakluyt on, xxx, 325; Hume 
on, xxxvii, 419; Locke on study of, 
138, 153, 156-7; Newton's system of, 
xxxiv, 126-30 
Chryseis, Agamemnon's slave, viii, 65 
Chrysippus, ii, 178 (177) 
Chrysogonus, Alcibiades and, xii, 138; 
freedman of Sylla, 219-20 
Chrysostom, St" and Aristophanes, iii, 
194; in Dante's PARADISE, xx, 338 note 
35; Olympias and, xv, 377; Walton on 
eloquence of, 394 
Chrysostom, in DON QUIXOTE, burial of, 
xiv, 98-100, 108-9; canzone of, 101-4; 
Marcella and, 85-90, 104-08 
Chryssipus, citations of, xxxii, 3 I ; on 
logic, 63 
Ch'ü Po-yü, xliv, 48 (26), 51 (6) 
Chung-kung, disciple of Confucius, xliv, 
15 note 2, 18 (I), 19 (4), 33 (2), 37 
(2), 41 (2) 


Church, Burke on an established, xxiv, 
228-35; civil authority in the, xliii, 
74; Emerson on decline of the, v, 33-4, 
275; Emerson on the future of the, 
294; Emerson on revivification of, 40-1; 
liberty and the, xliii, 66; liberties of 
the, in Massachusetts, 81 -4; Mill on an 
established, xxv, 69; Pascal on early 
idea of the, xlviii, 374':5; politics and 
the, xxiv, 151-2; Raleigh on, xl, ;2.05; 
Ruskin on the true, xxviii, 125; Tenny- 
son on the, xlii, 1053; in Utopia, xxxvi, 
23 2 -5 
CHURCH, FUTURE PEACE AND GLORY OF 
THE, xlv, 563 
Church Councils (see Councils) 
Church Fathers, Calvin on the, xxxix, 
35-8; Kempis on the, vii, 220-2 
Church Music, Augustine, St., on, vii, 
186; Dr. Donne on, xv, 352-3 
Church Services, Herbert on, xv, 400-2; 
Paul, St., on, xlv, 5 10 (26-35) 
Church of England (see England, Church 
of) 
Churchman, John, i, 201, 228, 229 
Churchmen, best single, iii, 2 I; kings 
and, 5 I; remuneration of, x, 133-5 
Churchyards, Montaigne on, xxxii, 19 
Chyle, Harvey on, xxxviii, 126-7 
Ci-Devant Genius, in FAUST, xix, 187 
Ciacco, the glutton, in Dante's HELL, xx, 
26-8 
Ciampolo, in Dante's HELL, xx, 90-2 
Cianghella, Dante on, xx, 351 note 
Ciawani, Raleigh on the, xxxiii, 339 
Cibber, Colley, THE BLIND Boy, xl, 441-2; 
Voltaire on, xxxiv, 139 
Cibo, Cardinal, xxxi, 45 
Cicero, Marcus, Tullius, the orator, An- 
tony and, xii, 253-4, 256, 259, 322, 
333-4, 335; at Athens, xxviii, 52; Atti- 
cus and, ix, 85-8, 94-7; made Augur, 
xii, 247; Augustine, St., on Hortenses 
of, vii, 34; Bestia, case of, and, ix, 
99-100; birth and parentage, xii, 218; 
brother, his love for, ix, 90-4; building 
ideas, II I; Cæsar and, II 3, Il4, II 5, 
116, 117, 118, 120, 121-3, 126, 127, 
128, 129-30, 156, 161-3, 164-5, 169, 
170-1, xii, 250-1, 252, 266-7, 270, 308, 
309-10, 312; conspiracy against Cæsar, 
253; after Cæsar's death, ix, 177-80; 
xii, 253-4; Catiline and, 226-3 6 , 259; 
xxvii, 47; Cato and, ix, 135, 139, ] 40-1, 
152-4; xii, 308; xxxii, 62; character, 



17 8 


GENERAL INDEX 


79-80; ix, 101-5, 139-1; xu, 223, 
224; 237, 247, 261; 111, 128; in 
Cilicia, ix, 135-4 I; xii, 247-8; in 
Civil \Var, IX, 162; xii, 248-9, 
290; Clodius and, 241-6; 246-8; 
consulship, ix, 80-3, 84; xii, 226; 
Crassus and, ix, 128; on death of 
daughter, ix, 168-9; xii, 253; death, 
258-9; at Delphi, 221; DEMOSTHENES 
COMPARED WITH, xii, 260-3, also 192-3; 
xxxix, 159; on divination, ix, 161-2; 
divorce, xii, 253; stories of miraculous 
dreams, xl, 39-42 note 66; eloquence 
of, xxxii, 96; exile, ix, 88-9 0 , 92-4, 
123-4; xii, 244-6; called father of his 
country, 227; on fear as a critic, ix, 
3 0 7; flight, xii, 257; on FRIENDSHIP, ix, 
7-44; on public games, 107-8; on ges- 
tures in speaking, 226 note; Greek 
epistles, xii, 238; on right of heirs to 
prosecute, ix, 173; design for a history, 
xii, 252; Hume on, xxxvii, 291; on 
husbandry, xxvii, 61-2; impeachment, 
xii, 242-4; Jonson on, xxvii, 56; as a 
lawyer, xii, 230; ix, 89, J09; Lentulus 
and, U8-20; LETTERS, 80-181; on his 
library, 100-1, 105-6; life and works, 
5-7; Locke on study of, xxxvii, 157, 
159, 161; Lucretius and, iii, 195; on 
study of lyric poets, xxxii, 53; defence 
of Milo, xii, 246-7; Montaigne on 
works of, xxxii, 94; Octavius and, xii, 
254-6, 259, 334; xlvi, 28; ON OLD 
AGE, ix, 45-76; as an orator, xii, 221-2; 
on orators, iii, 109; Pascal on, xl viii, 18 
(31); on philosophers, xxxiv, 333; on 
philosophy, xii, 251; xxxii, 9; on physi- 
cal knowledge, xxiv, 9; Pliny on, ix, 
185, 205, 25 2 , 348; Plutarch's LIFE OF, 
xii, 218-59; as a poet, xii, 219; iii, 324; 
Pompey and, ix, 88, 94, 96, 113, 115-6, 
120-1, 122, 122-3, 128-9, 161-2; as 
prætor, xii, 224-6; on his public serv- 
ices, ix, 84-5; quotations from, i, 82; 
xlviii, 121-2 notes 4, 5, 7, 14; in re- 
tirement, ix, 158-60; return from exile, 
94-7, 120, 125-6; xii, 246; on Roman 
success, iii, 44-5; case of Roscius, xii, 
219-20; instances of sarcasm, 238-41, 
310, 312; case of Satyrus, ix, 82; at 
school, xii, 219; Senate thanks, ix, 
152-4; as Senator, 88, 96, 98, 110; 
case of Sestius, 99, 100; Shelley on, 
xxvii, 334; in Sicily, xii, 222; iii, 215; 
Sidney on, xxvii, 28; principles of 


statesmanship, ix, 129; with Sylla, xii, 
21 9; travels, 220-1; case of Vatinius, 
ix, 127-8; case of Verres, xii, 223; on 
his writings, ix, II4, 130-1, 145 
Cicero, Marcus Tullius, 2d (son of the 
above), birth, ix, 83; Cæstius and, 
xxxii, 96; Cicero on, ix, 92; as consul, 
xii, 259; letter to, ix, 89; at school, 146, 
17 1 , 17 2 -3, 175 
Cicero, Quintus, Atticus and, ix, 85-6; 
Cæsar and, II3, II4, 1I8, 127, 129-30; 
in Clodian troubles, xii, 246; death of, 
257; in Gallic wars, 285 note; letters 
to, ix, 90, 97, IIO; in Parthian War, 
138; with Pompey, 121-2; Pomponia 
and, 134; letter of, to Tiro, 175 
Cichuil, in DÁ DERGA'S HOSTEL, xlix, 209, 
24 1 
Cicones, Ulysses and the, xxii, 1I6 
Cid, The, Cervantes on, xiv, 491; Emer- 
son on, v, 202, 2 I 3; excommunication 
of, xiv, 150 
Cieza, Pedro de, xxxiii, 3 I 7 
Cimabue, Giovanni, Dante on, xx, 189; 
Hazlitt on, xxvii, 279, 281 
Cimaroons, of Central America, xxxiii, 
134; Drake and the, 152-5, 165-84, 
188, 190, 192, 194; houses oL 168; 
king's residence, 170; religion of, 169; 
Spaniards and, 166, 170; town of, 169; 
weapons of, 167 
Cimber, Tullius, and Cæsar, xii, 317 
Cimbrians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 113 
Cimmeria, Homer on, xxii, 145 
Cimon, builder of porticoes at Athens, 
xxviii, 40-1; commissioner to Greek 
confederacy, xii, 100-1; death of, 46; 
Emerson on, v, 265; military successes 
of, xii, 33; Montaigne on, xxxii, 33; at 
Olympic games, xii, 9; ostracism of, 
44-5; Pericles and, 41, 45-6; Plato on, 
104; political arts of, 44; sons of, 65; 
Spartans favor, 23 
Cincinnatus, Cicero on, ix, 65; Dante on, 
xx, 307 note 12; Locke on, xxxvii, 175 
CINDERELLA, story of, xvii, 98-104 
Cinna, Caius Helvius, death of, xii, 319- 
20 
Cinna, Lucius Cornelius, Cæsar, relation- 
ship to, xii, 264; Cicero on supremacy 
of, ix, 122; Dryden on, xiii, 15 
Cioli, Francesco, xxxi, 420 note 2 
Cioli, Simone, xxxi, 420 note 2 
Cipango, Cabot in, xliii, 47 
Circassia, inoculation in, xxxiv, 94-5 



GENERAL INDEX 


179 


Circe, daughter of Helios, xxii, 133-4; 
Bacchus and, iv, 46; goddess of speech, 
xxii, 145; Jove, horses of, and, xiii, 
248-9; Picus and, 245; songs of, iv, 51; 
Ulysses and, xxii, 137-44, 162-6; Ulys.. 
ses's companions and, 135-6; Virgil on, 
xiii, 239 
Circensian Games, Pliny on, ix, 335 
Circles, Essay on, v, 149-60 
Circulating Capital, defined, x, 215-16; 
four kinds of, 219; maintenance of, in 
regard to neat revenue, 226; necessity 
of, 220; sources of, 220-1 
Circulation of the Blood, Descartes on, 
xxxiv, 39-44; Harvey on, xxxviii, 60, 
62, 82-3, 86-139; Pascal on, xlviii, 41 
(9 6 ) 
Circumcision, ancient practice of, xxxiii, 
51; the apostles on, xliv, 455-6; Dante 
on, xx, 421; in Egypt, xxxiii, 23, 24; 
Emerson on, v, 169; Pascal on, xl viii, 
199, 222, 223 (672); Paul, St., on, xlv, 
499 (18- 1 9); the Quakers on, xxxiv, 
66-7 
CIRCUMCISION, UPON THE, iv, 40-1 
Circumcision of Christ, feast of the, xv, 
4 0 3 
Circumstances, Emerson on indifferency 
of, v, 89; independence of (see Inde- 
pendence of C.); Johnson on, xxxix, 
225; Lowell on consideration of. xxviii, 
437, 44 2 ; Mill on doctrine of, xxv, 
107; Penn on importance of, i, 346 
(278), 347 (293); political institutions, 
the result of, xxiv, 148; Pope on, xl, 
43 2 
Ciriatto, the demon, xx, 88, 90 
Cirongilio, of Thracia, xiv, 303-4 
Cirripedes, crosses of, xi, 107; develop- 
ment of branchiæ of, 187; first appear- 
ance of, 327, 342; larvæ of, 461; para- 
sitic, 151 
Cisseus, death of, xiii, 332, 409 
Citations, Cervantes on, xiv, 9; Emerson 
on, v, 71; Hugo on, xxxix, 387; Mon- 
taigne on, xxxii, 30-1 
Cities, Bacon on, iii, 66; xl, 349; country 
and, relations of, i, 342-3; v, 203-4; x, 
304; Cowley on life in, xxvii, 63-4; 
Emerson on, v, 224; Goldsmith on, xli, 
5 16 - 1 8; Newman on, xxviii, 38-9; 
pleasures of, iv, 33; poetry and, xxvii, 
66; power of inhabitants of, 368-9; 
Thoreau on life in, xxviii, 397-8; in 
Utopia, xxxvi, 174-7; Whitman on life 


in, xlii, 1411-12; Wordsworth on life 
in, xxxix, 273 
Citizens, Confucius on pattern, xliv, 59 
(13 ) 
Citizenship, American, xliii, 196, 197, 198 
Citizenship, M. Aurelius on, ii, 228 (22), 
24 2 (54), 275 (6), 28 3 (33) 
Cittern, defined, xx, 427 
CITY OF BRASS, story of, xvi, 296-325 
City of Destruction, xv, 15, 178 
City 0/ God, St. Augustine's, vii, 4 
Civil Law, Locke on study of, xxxvii, 
158 
Civil Wars, Pascal on, xlviii, 109 (313) 
Civilis, on the gods in war, v, 358 
Civility, in children, xxxvii, 48, 103; 
Locke on, 123-4; Manzoni on, xxi, 489 
Civility, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
23, 27 
Civilization, Carlyle on our, xxv, 336-7; 
Channing on modern, xxviii, 361, 365- 
6; dependent of power of navigation, 
x, 24-6; disease and, xxxviii, 145; due 
to wants of men, xxxiv, 178; Emerson 
on our, v, 80-1, 248; fire-arms and, x, 
450; Hugo on progress of, xxxix, 339- 
45; morality and, xxxiv, 162, 187; 
Pope on growth of, xl, 426-3 . prog- 
ress of, in relation to poetry, xxxix, 
339-53; Rousseau on beginnings of, 
xxxiv, 198-208, 227-8; Rousseau on 
cost of, 169-75; Woolman on, i, 214-5 
Clackitt, Mrs., in SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL, 
xviii, II 6, 121 
Clara, in EGMONT, Brackenburg and, xix, 
265-7, 29 1 - 2 , 315-18, 320-5; Egmont 
and, 268-9, 29 2 -6, 332 
Clara, Donna, in DON QUIXOTE, xiv, 43 1- 
5, 443, 44 6 
Clare, Saint, xx, 296 note 5 
Claribel, daughter of Alonso, 111 THE 
TEMPEST, xlvi, 4 1 8, 424 
Claridiane, Alphebo and, xiv, 12 
Clarin of Balaguet, xlix, 97 
CLARINDA, MISTRESS OF My SOUL, vi, 295 
CLARINDA, VERSES TO, vi, 304-5 
Clark, Dr" on Unitarianism, xxxiv, 84 
Clarke, Bishop of Bath, xxxvi, 103, 109, 
.II4 
Clarke, Edward, Locke to, xxxvii, 5-7 
Clarus, Septitius, letter to, ix, 202 
CLASSIC, WHAT IS A, xxxii, 121-33 
Classics, Arnold on, xxviii, 69; Héricault 
on, 68 
Classical Literature, Augustine on, vii, 



180 


GENERAL INDEX 


16-18; Browne on, iii, 273; the gro- 
tesque in, xxxix, 350; Hugo on, 346; 
Hume on, xxvii, 219-20; Huxley on 
study of, xxviii, 209-16; Locke on, 
xxxvii, 77; Milton on study of, iii, 199- 
200; Shelley on immorality in, xxvii, 
336-7; Swift on study of, IIO 
Classification, Darwin on, xi, 136-7, 431- 
43; Darwin's theory, effect of, on, 
502-4; embryos in, 467-8; Emerson on, 
v, 7; Hackel on, xi, 452; rudimentary 
organs in, 475 
Claudian, the poet, Shelley on, XXVl1, 
349; Taine on, xxxix, 426 
Claudine, Claud as's son, xxxv, 210 
Claudius, name of, xii, 157 
Claudius I, Emperor, descent of, xii, 388; 
famine in reign of, xliv, 448 (28); and 
the Jews, 462 (2); Nonianus and, ix, 
199 
Claudius, Appius (Cæcus), old age of, ix, 
58; Pyrrhus and, 51 
Claudius, Appius, the decem vir, iii, 27; 
Plutarch on, xii, 165 
Claudius, King, in HAMLET, xlvi, 93- 
2II; death of, 208; Gertrude and, 99, 
169-70; Hamlet and, 101-2, 14 1 , 147, 
172-4, 205-7; Hamlet on, 165-6; Ham- 
let's father murdered by, II6; Hamlet's 
friends and, 124-5, 142, 159-60; 
Laertes and, 100, 179-81, 182-3, 184-8, 
197-8, 20 5-7; marriage of, 99; Nor- 
way and, 100, 127; Ophelia and, 177-8; 
Polonius and, 127-9; remorse of, 160-1 
Claudius, Publius (see Clodius) 
Clauserus, on poets, xxvii, 50-1 
Clausius, on freezing-point, xxx, 232 
Clausus, in ÆNEIS, xiii, 26 3, 333 
Claveret, and Corneille, xxxix, 361 
Claverhouse (see BONNY DUNDEE) 
Clay, Henry, in Treaty of 1814, xliii, 
255, 264 
Clean Beasts, texts on, interpreted, xv, 83 
Cleandrides, and Pericles, xii, 59 
Cleanliness, Franklin on, i, 80 ; Woolman 
on, 309 
Cleante, in T ARTUFFE, Damis and, xxvi, 
272-80; Orgon and, 208-17, 266, 278- 
80, 292, 294; Mme. Pernelle and, 201, 
203-4, 20 5-6; Tartuffe and, 262-3, 296; 
on Valère's marriage, 216-17 
Cleanthes, Newman on, xxviii, 5 I; on 
philosophy, ii, 169 (142); remark of, 
xii, 110-1; verses on acquiescence, ii, 
179 (184); on the voice, xxxii, 30 


CLEANTHES, HYMN OF, ii, 186-7 
Clearness, less affecting than obscurity, 
xxiv, 51-4 
Cleigenes, Aristophanes on, viii, 460 
Cleisthenes, reference to, viii, 452 
Cleitophon, pupil of Euripides, viii, 468 
Cleitus, son of Mantius, xxii, 206 
Clemency, in commanders, xxxvi, 56; 
More on, 185; pity and, xxxiv, 189; 
Pliny on, ix, 344; in princes, xxxvi, 
53-4 
Clemens, Attius, letter to, ix, 195-7, 
249-5 0 
Clement, St., of Alexandria, hymn by, 
xlv, 541-2 
Clement, Friar, Bacon on, iii, 98 
Clement V, Pope, Dante on, xx, 79 and 
note 4, 4 00 note 8, 415 note 7 
Clement VII, Pope, bastard son of Medici, 
xxxi, 84-5 note; Cellini and, 4 0 - 1 , 45, 
73, 75- 6 , 7 8 , 79- 80 , 86-7, 88-9 0 , 9 1 -5, 
98, 104, 106, 107-9, II 1-17, II 9-26, 
133, 135, 14 0 - 2 ; Charles V and, 114 
note 5; the Colonnesi and, 69 note; 
death of, 142; election of, 33; events 
of life, 16 note; Foiano and, 237, and 
note 2; Machiavelli and, xxvii, 384, 
399; reputed father of Alessandro de' 
:Medici, xxxi, 174; in sack of Rome, 68, 
7 0 , 7 1 , 73, 75- 6 , 7 8 , 79- 80 , 206-7; war 
with Florence, 86 
Clement VIII, in THE CENCI, xviii, 275, 
281-2, 301, 351-2 
Clemenza, Queen, xx, 3 I 9 note 1 
Cleobuline, Pascal on, xlviii, 14 (13) 
Cleocritus, the Corinthian, xii, 86, 98 
Cleodora, daughter of Pandareüs, in the 
ODYSSEY, xxii, 274 
Cleombrotus, in Limbo, iv, 147; not with 
Socrates in prison, ii, 47 
Cleomenes, Emerson on, v, 183; and the 
Samians, xxxii, 6 I 
Cleon, the Athenian, Aristophanes on, 
viii, 456; dream of, iii, 92; Pericles and, 
xii, 70, 72 
Cleon, in POLYEUCTE, xxvi, 94, 108-9 
Cleonice, called Byzantine Maid, xviii, 
4 28 
Cleopas, xliv, 417 (18); and Jesus, xv, 
4 0 7 
Cleopatra, at Actium, xii, 371-3; Antony 
and, 339-46, 349, 3 62 -7 1 , 375-6, 3 81 - 2 ; 
Antony's soldier and, 379-80; burial 
and statues of, 388; Cæsar and, 304-5; 
Cæsar and, Dryden on, xviii, 46-5'i; 



GENERAL INDEX 


181 


Dante on death of, xx, 308, in Dante's 
HELL, 22; daughter of, xii, 388; death 
of, 386-7; death, plans for, 378; monu- 
ment of, 379; Octavius and, 378-80, 
382-3, 384-6; Octavius and, Dryden 
on, xviii, 51; Pascal on nose of, xl viii, 
62-3; revels in Alexandria, xii, 378; 
Seleucus and, 379; Virgil on, xiii, 29 1 - 2 
Cleopatra, in ALL FOR LOVE, xviii, 13; 
Alexas and, 88-93; Antony, her love 
for, 25, 28, 38-41; Antony, message to, 
43-5; Antony, scenes with, 4 6 -53, 53-4, 
84-8, 100-2; death of, 103-5; Dolabella 
and, 58-9, 71-6; Octavia and, 14, 66-8; 
suicide attempted by, 89; Ventidius on, 
7 6 -7 
Cleopatra, statue called, xxxi, 3 I 8 
Cleophantus, son of Themistocles, xii, 33 
Cleophon, Aristophanes on, viii, 459, 
4 86 -7 
Cleremont, in PHILASTER, xlvii, 667-751 
Clergy, Dryden on satires on the, xxxix, 
164-5; Emerson on the, v, 12, 33-41, 
299; Herbert on duties of the, xv, 
406-7; Luther on the, xxxvi, 357; 
Luther on marriage of the, 302-5; 
maintenance of the, x, 464; More on 
idleness of the, xxxvi, 180; paid, re- 
marks on a, v, 429; scandal of the, 
breeds atheism, iii, 44 
Clergymen, as examples, xv, 395-6 
Clerk, Chaucer's, xl, 19 
Clerk, John, manæuvre of breaking the 
line, v, 358 
Clermont, Lord, and Chandos, xxxv, 40- 
I; death of, 44 
Cletus, Bishop, xx, 400 note 4 
Cleveland, Grover, and Hawaii, xliii, 437 
note 
CLEVER ELSIE, story of, xvii, 121-3 
Clifford, Lord Thomas, xxxv, 24 
Clifton, John, and street-lamps, i, 120 
Climate, adaptation to (see Acclimatiza- 
tion); æsthetic disposition and, xxxii, 
283; compensations of, v, 86-7; enjoy- 
ment of life and, xxix, 258; influence 
of, in struggle for existence, xi, 78, 8S; 
industry and, xxxiv, 177; jurisprudence 
and, xlviii, 104; martial disposition 
and, iii, 139; of northern and southern 
hemispheres, xxix, 253-4; reacts on 
man, xxviii, 407; relation of, to pro- 
ductions, xi, 378-9; Taine on effects 
of, xxxix, 424; variations due to, 
xi, 139 


Climbing Plants, development of, xi, 
241-3; various methods of, 185-6 
Climorin, xlix, 1I4, 144 
Cline, Henry, on inoculation, xxxviii, 
19 8 -9 
Clinias, father of Alcibiades, xii, 106 
Clinton, Sir Henry, Burns on, vi, 51 
Clinton, Gov., story of, i, 106 
Clisthenes, Aristides and, xii, 79; Plu- 
tarch on, 37 
Clitandre, Molière on, xxvi, 215 
Clitumnus River, Pliny on the, ix, 318 
CLOAK, THE OLD, xl, 188-9 
Cloanthus, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 9 1 , 95, 
182-6 
Clocks, gravity, xxx, 178-9 
Clodia, and Cicero, xii, 241-2; called 
Quadrantia, 242 
Clodius, Publius, Antony and, xii, 323; 
Cæsar and, 276; ix, 114; Cæsar's wife 
and, xii, 241, 271-2; Cicero and, 242-6; 
ix, 6, 96, 124; death of, xii, 246; 
Pompey and, ix, 98, 99; trial of, xii, 
241-2; widow of, 329; the soldier, 
and Antony, 334 
CLOE, by Prior, xl, 397-8 
Clælia, reference to, xiii, 289 
Clonius, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 3 I 2, 347 
Clotaldo, in LIFE Is A DREAM, in battle, 
xxvi, 69-70; escape and recapture, 61, 
68; Rosaura and, 18-21, 67-8; Segis- 
mund and, 3 0 - 1 , 37-4 1 , 52-6, 73 
Cloth, garments of, xlv, 581 note 9 
Clothing, demand for mat6l"ials of, x, 
168, 178; Locke on, xxxvii, 10-11, IS, 
29; materials of, do not limit popula- 
tion, x, 167; price of, 203-7; price of 
materials of, 165-6 
Clothing (see also Apparel, Dress) 
Clotho, Dante on, xx, 230 
CLOUD, THE, by Shelley, xli, 852-4 
Clouds, on the Corcovado, xxix, 37; les- 
son from the, xv, 235 
Clough, Arthur Hugh, POEMS by, xlii, 
1 
.19-22; reviser of Plutarch's Lives, 
Xll, 4 
Clover, and bees, xi, 81-2, 101-2 
Clubs, established by Cato, ix, 61 
Clusius, Charles, xxxv, 241 
Clymene, in Hades, xxii, 153; mother of 
Phaëton, xx, 357 note I; reference to, 
iv, 376 
Clytemnestra, in HOUSE OF ATREUS, viii, 
17- 20 , 29-3 0 ; Ægisthus and, 74-5; 
Agamemnon and, 39-40; 62-70, 98; 



182 


GENERAL INDEX 


Cassandra and, 45-6; dream of, 99-100; 
ghost of, 126-7; Homer on, xxii, 39- 
40, 155; Orestes and, viii, 104-5, 113- 
17; Voltaire on, xxxix, 364 
Clytius, Cydon and, xiii, 332; death of, 
3 1 9 
Clytoneus, in the ODYSSEY, xxii, 102 
Cnossus, Governor of, and Epictetus, 11, 
15 1 (93) 
Coadjutors, Luther on, xxxvi, 283, 288 
Coal, heat from burning of, xxx, 201; 
price of, x, 169-71 
Coal-gas, cause of brightness of, xxx, 
110-1; carbon in, 161 
Coal-mines, rent of, x, 169, 171 
Coan, Hippocrates called, xx, 266 note 15 
Coati, Dana on the, xxiii, 152 
Coats of Arms, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 367 
Cobbett, William, Carlyle on, xxv, 408, 
445 
Cobham, Raynold, in Crecy campaign, 
xxxv, 8, I I, 19, 24, 3 0 , 33; at Poitiers, 
4 2 , 51, 52, 54 
Cobites, alimentary canal of, xi, 185 
Cock, lesson on the, xv, 251-2 
Cock, Thoreau on the, xxviii, 424 
COCK AND Fox, fable of, xvii, 34 
COCK AND HORSES, fable of, xxvii, 133 
COCK AND PEARL, fable of, xvii, I I; Bacon 
on, lll, 33 
Cock-Fights, Blake on, xli, 587 
Cockatrix, fabulous serpent, xlvii, 836 
note 3 
Cockburn, Alexander, in Jamaica case, 
xxv, 183 
Cockburn, Alison R., FLOWERS OF THE 
FOREST, xli, 482 
COCKPEN, THE LAIRD 0', xli, 563-4 
Codes, Horatius, Virgil on, xiii, 289 
Cocoanut Trees, Francis Pretty on, xxxiii, 
202 
Cocoanuts, Biggs on, xxxiii, 236 
Cocytus, Dante on the, xx, 60; Homer 
on, xxii, 143; Milton on, iv, 123; Plato 
on, ii, 109; Virgil on, xiii, 212 
Codes, the conscience of nations, v, 246 
Codfish, Hayes on the, xxxiii, 275 
Cælius, at Actium, xii, 372 
Coffee, Burke on the taste for, xxiv, 15 
Cog-wheels, considered as levers, xxx, 
18 3-4 
Cohesion, Faraday on, xxx, 25-43 
Cohn, on bacteria, xxxviii, 326 note 
Coila, Burns on, vi, 87-8, 239 
Coilus, king of Picts, vi, 17.5 note 7 


Coinage, expense of, x, 358, 454; ongm 
of, 30; regulation of, by Congress, 
xliii, 163-4, 16 5, 18 4 (5) 
Coke, Sir Edward, Burke on, xxiv, 170 
Colbert, Jean Baptiste, administration of, 
x, 426; policy of, 347 
Colchians, Herodotus on the, xxxiii, 50-1 
Cold, Locke on endurance of, xxxvii, 10, 
II, 14 
CoLD'S THE \VIND, xl, 318 
Coleman, Mr., EPILOGUE by, xviii, 196-7 
Coleman, William, i, 58, 61, 62 
Coleridge, Hartley, SHE Is NOT FAIR, xli, 
9 1 2 
Coleridge, Samuel Taylor, Arnold on, 
xxviii, 8 I; Bagehot on, 203; Emerson 
on, v, 318-21; 440-1; on fancy, xxxix. 
307; on French Language, v, 388-9; 
life and works of, xxvii. 254; Mill on, 
xxv, 51, 102-3; on Milton's Satan, 
xxviii, 199; POEMS by, xli, 682-732; 
ON POESY OR ART, xxvii, 255-63; 
Wordsworth on, v, 325 
Colewort, only medicine in Rome, xxxv, 
24 0 
Colgrevance, Sir, xxxv, 176-7 
Coligni, Burke on, xxiv, 186 
Coliseum, Byron's lines on the, xviii, 445 
COLLAR, THE, xl, 343-4 
Colleagues, Confucius on sordid, xliv, 59 
(15) 
College Men, Franklin on, i, 15 
College of the Six Days' Works (see 
Solomon's House) 
Colleges, Carlyle on use of, xxv, 364; 
genius and, v, 423; office of, u; study 
of dead matter in, 257 
Collier, Jeremy, xxxix, 157 note 6, 173-4 
Collingwood, Admiral, Emerson on, v, 
348, 35 8 , 377 
Collins, Anthony, Burke on, xxiv, 225 
Collins, John, friend of Franklin, i, 15, 
22, 28, 3 1 , 3 2 -4, 37 
Collins, John, the poet, TO-MORROW, xli, 
59 2 -3 
Collins, Michael, case of, xxviii, 121-3 
Collins, William, POEMS by, xli, 475-81; 
Wordsworth on poems of, xxxix, 325 
Collinson, Peter, Franklin on, i, 146-7, 
159 
Colnen, on discolored sea, xxix, 26-7; on 
lizards, 389-90; on Galapagos Islands, 
395- 6 
Colonia del Sacramento, xxix, 149 
Colonies, Bacon on, iii, 85-7; motive of 



GENERAL INDEX 


18 3 


establishing, x, 395-404; in subject 
states, xxxvi, 10-1I; wages and profits 
in, x, 94 
Colonna, Fabrizio, xxvii, 392 
Colonna, House of, and Clement VII, 
xxxi, 69 note 
Colonna, Stefano, xxxi, .
67 note 
Colonna In/arne, story of, xxi, 4-6 
Colonnades, Burke on, xxiv, 64, 113 
Colonnesi, Alexander VI and the, xxxvi, 
23-4; Orsini and, 39-40; Valentino 
and, 24 
Color, beauty and, xxiv, 95-6, 127-8; 
Berkeley and, xxxvii, 202-3, 265; cause 
of, xxxiv, 122-3; climate and, xi, 139; 
constitutional peculiarities and, 27-8; 
Goethe on operation of, xxxix, 257; 
Hume on, xxxvii, 302; importance of, 
to animals, xi, 92, 199; nature of, 
illustrated, xxx, 261-2; as source of the 
sublime, xxiv, 69 
Colpoda, Pasteur on, xxxviii, 337, 342 
Columba, Renan on, xxxii, 17 2 , 174 
Columbus, Christopher, Emerson on, v, 
81; Smith on, x, 398; Voltaire on, 
XXXIV, 100 
COLUMBUS, LETTER OF, xliii, 21-7 
COLUMBUS, PRAYER OF, xlii, 1420-2 
Columbus, Realdus, on the circulation, 
xxxviii, 97; on the heart, 70; on the 
lungs, 67 
Columella, on agriculture, xxvii, 64-5; on 
country life, 61; on enclosures, x, 157; 
on flowers, XXXV, 238; on vineyards, x, 
158 
Combe, George, xxviii, 210 note 
Combination, of capitalists, x, 68; Mill on 
liberty of, xxv, 206; to fix wages, x, 
145; of workmen, 69 
Combustion, of carbon and other sub- 
stances compared, xxx, 161-2, 168-9; 
chemical affinity, the cause of, 56-7; 
with and without flame, 105-6; heat 
generated by, 200-1; oxygen necessary 
to, 57-8, 104-5; illustrations of, in 
oxygen, 48-9, 55-6, 137-8; water pro- 
duced by, 113-5 
COME, LET ME TAKE THEE TO My 
BREAST, vi, 470-1 
COME VNDER My PLAIDIE, xli, 577-8 
Comedy, burlesque and, xxxix, 177-8; 
Cervantes on, xiv, 477-82; Fielding on 
epic, xxxix, 176; Hugo on, 346-51, 
35 6 ; Hume on standards of, xxvii, 
218-9; Johnson on, xxxix, 213, 223; 


Macaulay on wit in, xxvii, 383-4; M. 
Aurelius on, ii, 286 (6); popular no- 
tions of, xxxix, 214-5; Sidney on, 
xxvii, 27, 45-6; Voltaire on transla- 
tions of, xxxiv, 139-40 
Comenius, John Amos, iii, 236 note 
Comestor, Petrus, xx, 338 note 33 
Comets, Bacon on effects of, iii, 137; 
nature and motion of, xxxiv, 118 
Comfort, Confucius on, xliv, 45 (3); 
Kempis on, vii, 237 (9), 239 (4), 247- 
9, 26 9-78 
COMIC EPIC IN PROSE, Fielding's, xxxix, 
17 6 -81 
Comines, Philip de, on England, v, 356; 
Montaigne on, xxxii, 101 
Cominius, Roman consul, xii, 152-3, 154; 
names Coriolanus, 156 
Comitatus, institution of the, xlix, 77 
note 2 
Commandments, The Ten, Locke on, 
xxxvii, 132; Milton on giving of, iv, 
348; More on, xxxvi, 150 
Commendams, Luther on, xxxvi, 283, 
288 
Commendation, St. Augustine on, vii, 56 
Commentators, Johnson on, xxxix, 241-9; 
Locke on, xxxvii, 169; Montaigne on, 
xxxii, 107; Voltaire on, xxxiv, 132 
Commerce, in agricultural system, x, 
43 1 -5, 438-42; Bacon on, in ancient 
times, iii, 156-7, 159; capital used in, x, 
29 0 , 29 2 , 295-302; domestic, sacrificed 
to foreign, 316; favored above agri- 
culture, 6; foreign (see Foreign Com- 
merce); Harrison on, xxxv, 224-5; 
honor and, xli, 522-3; interferences 
with, by landed nations, x, 436; in- 
ternal, 304, 444-5; language and, 
xxxix, 202; military spirit and, xxvii, 
373-4; necessity of, x, 23-4, 288; regu- 
lation of (V. S,), xliii, 184 (3), 185 
(6); \V ordsworth on, xli, 677; works 
and institutions for facilitating, x, 453- 
63 (see also Trade) 
Commercial Policy, Washington on our, 
xliii, 246-7 
Commercial Pursuits, Emerson on, v, 45 
Commercial System, x, 3 I I -3 I; Channing 
on the, xxviii, 361; Emerson on the, v, 
45-7; false relations under, 255, Harri- 
son on, xxxv, 225; More on, xxxvi, 
181; origin of, x, 27; producers and 
consumers under, 424-5; results of, v, 
400-1; Ruskin on the, xxviii, II6; 



18 4 


GENERAL INDEX 


Tennyson on the, xlii, 1015-16; ways 
of trade under, v, 45-6 
Commercial Treaties, Smith on, x, 389-94 
COMMISSARY GOLDIE'S BRAINS, vi, 459 
Commissions, Bacon on standing, iii, 55 
Commodus, Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 64, 66, 
68; statue called, xxxi, 318 note 1 
Common, Dorothy (see Dol Common) 
Common Law, suits at, in U. S" xliii, 195 
(7); Winthrop on the, 104 
Common Sense, Dryden on, xxxix, 163; 
Epictetus on, ii, 150 (90); limitations 
of, xxviii, 415; Montaigne on, xl viii, 
39 2 , 395; in morals, Kant on, xxxii, 
3 16 -7 
Common Things, Emerson on, v, 20; 
Penn on, i, 329 (68) 
Commons, House of, Voltaire on, xxxiv, 
89-9 1 
Commonwealth, English (see Instrument 
of Government) 
Commonwealths, More on, xxxvi, 236 
Commotions, Calvin on, xxxix, 43-5 
Communion, holy, Bunyan on, xv, 233-4; 
Calvin on, xxxix, 37; Kempis on, vii, 
335-64; St. Paul on, xlv, 503 (16-17); 
Quakers on, xxxiv, 67; Rousseau on, 
3 0 3 
Communism, Emerson on, v, 259-60; in- 
stituted by Christ, xxxvi, 226; Lowell 
on, xxviii, 469; More on, xxxvi, 167-9, 
18 4-5, 186, 189-90, 236, 238-9, 240 
Commutative Justice, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 
4 06 
Como, Lake, Manzoni on, xxi, 7 
Compacts, Mohammed on, xlv, 916 
Companies, regulated and joint-stock, x, 
45 8 -9 
Company, Confucius on, xliv, 29 (29), 54 
(39); determines manners, xxxvii, 124- 
5; Epictetus on choice of, ii, 166 
(137); Epictetus on vulgar, 153 (99), 
156 (107), 175 (167); Kempis on, vii, 
212; Locke on importance of, xxxvii, 
50, 127; Massinger on, xlvii, 870; 
Pascal on choice of, xl viii, 12 (6); St. 
Paul on, with evil-doers, xl v, 497 (9- 
13); Penn on, i, 335 (128); of strong 
and weak, xvii, 31 
Comparison, necessary to criticism, xxxix, 
208-9 
Comparisons, Goethe on, xxxix, 256; 
Hume on, xxvii, 213; Wordsworth on, 
xxxix, 3 13 
Compass, of the Phænicians, v, 458 


Compass-flower, xlii, 1333 
Compassion, Augustine, St., on, vii, 32; 
Bacon on, iii, 34; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 
34 2 -3; Pliny on, ix, 353 note (see also 
Pity, Sympathy) 
Compensation, Darwin on growth of, xi, 
15 0 - 2 ; Epictetus on, ii, 126 (27); Gray 
on, xl, 461-2; Pope on, in nature, 412; 
of pleasure and pain, Socrates on, ii, 
48; Whitman on, xxxix, 404-5 
COMPENSATION, ESSAY ON, Emerson's, v, 
85- 10 3 
Competition, as cause of quarrels, xxxiv, 
388-9; excessive, generates fraud, 
xxviii, 316; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 370; of 
labor, restraints on, x, 121-33, 137-4 6 ; 
of labor, unnaturally encouraged, 133- 
38; Mazzini on, xxxii, 380-1; necessary 
to good management, x, 150-1; in pro- 
fessions, 133-6; as regulator of prices, 
57-8; results of, v, 400 
Competitive Prices, tendency to minimum, 
x, 63 
Competitive System, Ruskin on the, 
xxviii, 132 
Complacency, Penn on, i, 337 
COMPLAINT OF THE ABSENCE OF HER 
LOVER, xl, 193-4 
Complaints, of children, xxxvii, 90; 
Kempis on, vii, 228 (6) 
Complaisance, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 407 
Compleat Angler, Walton's, xv, 322 
Compliance? Cicero on, ix, 39-40; Locke 
on, XXXVll, 122 
Compliments, Bacon on, iii, 126 
Compositæ, Darwin on, xi, 149, 215, 
47 0 
Composition, Hume on, xxvii, 206 
Compositions, Luther on papal, xxxvi, 
286 
Com pound Animals, Darwin on, xxix, 
20 7 
Compound Fractures, Lister on, xxxviii, 
257-9, 262-3 
Com pound W ords, Johnson on, xxxix, 
18 9-9 0 
Com prehension, Raleigh on, XXXIX, 103 
note 
Compromise of 1850, xliii, 306 note 
Compromises, Lowell on, xxviii, 462; 
Mill on, xxv, 57; with sin, xlii, 1371 
Compulsion, Locke on, in education, 
xxxvii, 57, 174 
Compunction, Kempis on, vii, 225 (5), 
226-7 



GENERAL INDEX 


18 5 


Comte, Auguste, Mill on, xxv, 104
5, 
I3I
3, 15 2 note 3, 208 
COMUS: A MASK, iv, 44-72; Bagehot on, 
xxviii, 205-6; at Ludlow Castle, v, 
4 11 
C
naire, story of, xlix, 202
47 
Conall Cernach, xlix, 226-7, 23 1 - 2 , 243, 
244, 247
8 
Conceit, Æsop's fable of, xvii, 20; Epic- 
tetus on, ii, 143 (72); results of, xxxiv, 
353; Smith on, of mankind, x, 109 
Conceit, country of, in PILGRIM'S PROG- 
RESS, xv, 126 
Concentration, Buddha on, xlv, 702-4, 
7 0 5, 728 
Concepcion, Chili, earthquake at, xxix, 
3 0 7- 1 3 
Conception, Point, Dana on, xxiii, 69; 
gale off, 212-19 
Conceptions, Berkeley on, xxxvii, 219-20; 
Descartes on reality of, xxxiv, 29, 34; 
Hobbes on impossible, 323; Taine on 
various kinds of, xxxix, 419-20 
Conchenn, the giant, xlix, 239 
Concini, wife of, v, 186 
Concino, Bartolommeo, xxxi, 430 note 
Conciseness, Pliny on, ix, 204; Pope on, 
xl, 407 
Concord, even among devils, iv, 121 
CONCORD HYMN, xlii, 1245
6 
Concrete Qualities, due to participation in 
abstracts, ii, 94-5 
Coney, Raoul of, xxxv, 35-6 
Condé, Prince of (Louis I of Bourbon), 
constable at Bourges, xxxviii, 46; at 
Danvilliers, 19-20; in Germany, 18-19; 
at Metz, 23; at Turin, 9; wounded at 
St. Denis, 50; wounded at St. Quentin, 
44-5 
Condé "the Great," before Rocroi, xxi, 
25; at Seneffee, xxxix, 174 
Condell, Henry, PREFACE TO SHAKE- 
SPEARE, xxxix, 148-9 
Condillac, Abbé de, on languages, xxxiv, 
180; Mill on, xxv, 43-7 
Condiments, Locke on, xxxvii, 16-17 
Conditions of Life, direct and indirect 
effects of, xi, 24-6, 138-40; effect of 
changed, on fertility, 302; law of, 207; 
slight changes in, beneficial, 303; Taine 
on, xxxix, 423
5 
Condolence, Sulpicius on, ix, 165; Pliny 
on, 274 
Condor, Darwin on the, xxix, 187-191 
Condorcet, Burke on, xxiv, 420; death of, 


alluded to, 216 note; Life of Turgot by, 
xxv, 73 
Conduct, Buddha on, xlv, 702-4; not 
motives, to be judged, xxv, 35-6; 
Penn's rules of, i, 334 
Confectionery, Locke on, xxxvii, 21 
CONFEDERATION, ARTICLES OF, xliii, 158- 
68 
Conference, maketh a ready man, iü, 122 
Confervæ, Darwin on, xxix, 24-7 
Confession, Augustine, St" on, vii, 62; 
Dante on, xx, 272 (note 2); Herbert 
on, xv, 400; Kempis on, vii, 28 I (I); 
Luther on, xxxvi, 306, 364; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 44 
CONFESSIONS OF ST. AUGUSTINE, vii, 5- 
197 
Confidence, between parents and chil- 
dren, xxxvii, 81-2; daughter of fortune, 
iii, 100; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 340-1, 365; 
Kempis on over-, vii, 225 (4); in self, 
Emerson on, v, 59-63, 67; Epictetus on, 
ii, I 20 ( 9 ) 
Confiscations, Burke on, xxiv, 288, 289; 
Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 55, 59 
Conformity, Burke on, xxiv, 44; Emer- 
son on, v, 62, 64-5; Mill on, xxv, 157, 
25 1 , 253, 25 6 , 26 4-5; Milton on, in 
religion, iii, 228-9; Penn on, i, 392-3 
Confucius, the basket
bearer on, xliv, 49; 
Chi Huan and, 61 (4), note 3; Chieh- 
yü and, 61 (5); Duke Ching and, 61 
(3); the gate
keeper on, 49 (41); 
habits and character of, 6 ( 10), 21 
(4), 22 (9
I2-13), 22 (17), 23 (20), 
23 (26), 24 (3 1 ), 24 (37), 27 (4, 9), 
3 0 - 2 ; on himself, 7 (4), 17
8 (25, 27), 
21 (I), 21 (2,3,5,7, 8), 22 (10, II), 
22 (16), 22-3 (18), 23 (19, 20, 22, 
23), 23 (27, 29), 24 (3 2 ), 24 (33), 27 
(2), 27 (6, 7, 8), 28 (I5), 32 (I), 42 
(10),48 (3 0 ),49 (37),51 (2),63 (8); 
in K'nang, 28 note, 35 (22); life and 
works, 3; Sainte-Beuve on, xxxii, 130; 
story of, v, 454; on his teachings, xliv, 
13 (15), 16 (12), 23 (23), 23 (24), 
27 (I); on tiger-skins, xxviii, 4 1 6; 
Tzu-kung on, xliv, 65 (22) note 6, 
65-6 (23), 66 (24-5); the warden 
of Yi on, 12 (24) ; wanderings of, 
61-2 
CONFUCIUS, SAYINGS OF, xliv, 5-67; re- 
marks on SAYINGS, 3 
Confusion, and grandeur, xxiv, 66; worse 
confounded, iv, 133 



186 


GENERAL INDEX 


Congregation Day, Mohammedan, xlv, 
942 note 2 
Congress, power to propose amendments, 
xliii, 191 (5); power to incorporate 
banks, 209-10, 212-16, 222-4; under 
the Confederation, 159- 60 (5), 162-5 
(9); under the Constitution, 180-6; 
power to establish courts, 189 (I) ; 
powers forbidden to, 194 (1); implied 
powers of, 212-22; relations with Pres- 
ident, 189; power to prescribe proofs 
of state records, 190; power to admit 
new 
tates, 191 (I); power over terri- 
tories, 191 (2); power to punish trea- 
son, 190 
Congress of 1774, xliii, 206-7 
Congreve, William, comedies of, xxxix, 
233; Dryden and, xiii, 67; Macaulay 
on, xxvii, 383-4; Voltaire on, xxxiv, 
139; Wordsworth on, xxxix, 330 
Conio, Alberigo of, xxxvi, 44 
Conjectural Criticism, Johnson on, xxxix, 
24 6 -7 
Connate Ones, the seven, xl v, 612 
CONNECTICUT, THE FUNDAMENTAL OR- 
DERS OF, xliii, 60-5 
Conon, at Ægospotami, xii, 144 
Conquered States, arms in, xxxvi, 69; 
factions in, 69-70; Machiavelli on, 8- 
12, 18 
Conquerors, Jesus on, iv, 386 
Conquerors, Locke on, xxxvii, 102 
Conquest, Hobbes on right of, xxxiv, 388; 
More on foreign, xxxvi, 159-60; Rous- 
seau on right of, xxxiv, 213; vanity of, 
xl, 253 
Conrad III. and Cacciaguida, xx, 351 
note 15 
Conradino, of Naples, xx, 227 note 10 
Conrayer, Father, xxxiv, 80, 96 
Conscience, Bacon on matters of, iii, 14; 
Beaumont on, xlvii, 672; Carlyle on, 
xxv, 325; Cenci on, xviii, 326; Dante 
on, xx, 118, 153; Emerson on, v, 62; 
Epictetus on power of good, ii, 161 
( I 19); Goethe on persistency of, xix, 
21; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 347; intellect 
and, xxviii, 323; Kempis on good, vii, 
244; liberty and, v, 246; liberty of, 
Vane on, xliii, 122-4; Mill on liberty 
of, xxv, 210-49; Milton on liberty of, 
iii, 221 -7; Pascal on rest and security 
of, xlviii, 312; Raleigh on, xxxix, 70; 
Rousseau on, xxxiv, 239-40, 268-75; 
Webster on guilty, xlvii, 830, 851 


Consciousness, Carlyle on, xxv, 332; in 
death and rebirth, xlv, 681-2; of mod- 
ern society, xxv, 334; origin of, xxxii, 
26 3 
Consecration, Luther on, xxxvi, 266 
CONSERVATION OF FORCE, Helmholtz on, 
xxx, 171-210; discovery of the law, 
175; statement of the law, 176, 208-9 
Conservatism, Burke on, xxiv, 29 0 , 377; 
Emerson on, v, 264; Lowell on, xxviii, 
47 0 
Conservatism, false, Smith on, xxvii, 225- 
51 
Consideration, Penn on, want of, i, 325, 
345 ( 26 3) 
Considius, the Senator, Cæsar and, xii, 
275- 6 
Consigne, Queen, and the mastiff, xxxv, 
354 
Consistency, Confucius on, xliv, 53 (36); 
Emerson on, v, 66-7 
Consolation, fallacy of false, xxvii, 242; 
for death, God alone can give, vi, 273; 
Kempis on, vii, 252 (3), 217-8; Kem- 
pis on inward, 258-334; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 331, 338-9; Pliny on, ix, 274; in 
public calamities, xxxii, II 7; SuI picius 
on, ix, 165 
Conspicuousness, why honorable, xxxiv, 
3 66 
Conspiracies, Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 60-1 
Constable, Henry, DIAPHENIA, xl, 228-9 
Constable, Thomas, translator of Cor- 
neille, xxvi, 75 
Constance, Council of, xxxvi, 317-8 
Constance, wife of Henry VI, xx, 296 
note 7 
Constancy, hyacinth, the flower of, vi, 
407; Penn on, i, 334 (119) 
CONSTANT LOVER, THE, xl, 353 
CONSTANT TIN SOLDIER, THE, xvii, 293-7 
Constantine the Great, and Council of 
Nicæa, xxxvi, 273; Dante on, xx, 80 
note 10; 278 note II, 305 note I, 371 
notes 7, 8; the Donation of, xxxvi, 295 
note; and the nails of the cross, iii, 
280; sons of, 50; Sylvester and, xx, 80 
note 10, 113 
Constitution, first written, xliii, 60 note; 
Lowell on an unwritten, xxviii, 468 
Constitution, Holmes on the frigate, xlii, 
1366 note 
CONSTITUTION OF UNITED STATES, xliii, 
180-98; the act of the people, not of 
States, 210.11, 212; defended in Fcd- 



GENERAL INDEX 


18 7 


eralist, 199-207; Hamilton on the, 199- 
20 3; implied powers under the, 212-22; 
Lincoln on the, 316, 317-18, 3 20 - 1 ; 
Lowell on framers of the, xxviii, 461-2; 
powers of nation and state under, xliii, 
208-9, 210-12, 21S, 216, 224; VVash- 
ington on the, 239, 240 
Constitutional Convention, Jay on, xliii, 
205-6, 207; suggested by Vane, 133 
"Constitutional Society," Burke on the, 
xxiv, 145 
Consulates, expense of, x, 458 
Consumers, sacrificed in Commercial 
System, x, 424 
Consumption, annual, dependent on an- 
nuallabor, x, 5; the end of production, 
424; immediate and durable, 275; pro- 
ductive and unproductive, 259, 266-7 0 ; 
taxes on, SI7-48; unproductive, More 
on, xxxvi, 181; unproductive, Smith 
on, x, 233 
Contagious Diseases, Holmes on, xxxviii, 
226 (3); Jenner on, 163-4 
Contemplation, activity and, ii, 125 (24); 
Buddha on, xlv, 705, 729; Burke on, 
xxiv, 39, 46-7; Epictetus on duty of, ii, 
121 (13, 14), 141 (68); Hindu ideal 
of, xlv, 814-5; Kempis on, vii, 25 0 (3), 
296 (3), 3 20 (I); Mill on, xxv, 94; 
Montaigne on, xxxii, 9; More on, xxxvi, 
206-7, 229; Pascal on, xlviii, 59 (14 6 ); 
Plutarch on proper objects of, xii, 3S- 
6; Rousseau on, xxxiv, 279; Schiller 
on, xxxii, 280; two ways of, xxxix, 117 
Contempt, Bacon on, iii, 135-6; Hobbes 
on, xxxiv, 338, 364; Kempis on self, 
vii, 274 (I); Locke on, xxxvii, 121; 
Rousseau on beginnings of, xxxiv, 204- 
5 
CONTENT, by Greene, xl, 282-3 
COSTE NT AND RESOLUTE, xl, 329 
CONTENT, 0 SWEET, xl, 318-19 
CONTENTED WI' LITTLE ASD CANTlE WI' 
MAIR, vi, 507-8 
Contentment, Epictetus on, ii, 118 (6), 
121 (14), 12 7 (3 1 ), IS9 (114), 163 
( 12 7), 16 5 (133), 179 (182), 18 4 (17) 
CONTENTMENT. by Holmes, xlii, 1368-70 
Contentment, Kempis on, vii, 211 (2), 
286 (5); Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 201 
(5), 20 4 (13), 211 (16), 211 (3), 216 
(23), 216 (2S), 233 (11), 24 1 - 2 (49, 
50), 247 (27), 255 (7),257 (26),274 
(I), 283 (35), 286 (7), 292 (20); 
Rousseau on, xxxiv, 261; Shelley on, 


xli, 827; wealth and, S22-3; Woolman 
on, i, 214; work necessary to, 141 (see 
also Acquiescence, Independence of 
Circumstances, Tranquillity) 
Contiguity of ideas, xxxvii, 3 0 4, 327-8 
Continental Congress, xliii, 150 note, IS8 
note 
CONTINENTAL DRM.IA, xxvi 
Continents. Darwin on, xi, 347; Geikie 
on evolution of, xxx, 328-51; are ris- 
ing areas, xxix, 484; species, affinity of. 
in same, xi, 380-1 
Continuity, Pascal on, xlviii, 119-20 
Contracts, Descartes on, xxxiv, 22; Hob- 
bes on. 394-400, 414; known only to 
man, x, 18; laws impairing, forbidden 
in U. S., xliii, 186; Mill on freedom of, 
xxv, 298-300 
Contradiction, Locke on, xxxvii, 122, 12S; 
Montaigne on, xxxii, 41; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 126; Penn on, i, 337 (149) 
Contraries, the life of each other, iii, 316; 
in temper and distemper, 49 
Contrast of ideas, xxxvii, 3 0 5 (note 4) 
Contrite, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
280-1, 283 
Contrition, Dante on, xx, 272 note 2; 
Kempis on, vii, 321; Luther on, xxxvi, 
252-3; Pascal on, xlviii, 3 1 7 (923) 
Controversies, Bacon on, iii. 12; Browne 
on religious, 256-7; Franklin on habit 
of, i, IS, 126; Penn on, 34 0 (184); 
truth and, xxxiv, 54; uncertainty in- 


cated by, xlviii, 310 (902); unsettled, 
lll, 314-S 
Contumely, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 408 
Conveniences, Rousseau on, xxxiv, 202 
Convention, society loves, v, 210 
Conventionalities, Lowell on, xxviii, 439 
Convents, Luther on, xxxvi, 301-2, 305- 
6, 326 
Convergence of Character, xi, 132-3 
Conversation, attention to, ii, 243 (4), 
247 (3 0 ); Bacon on, iii, 83-S; Emer- 
son on, v, 154; Epictetus's rules of, ii, 
175 ( 16 4), 17 6 (17 1 ). 177 (17S); 
Franklin on the ends of, i, 18; Goethe 
on, xxxix, 253; Kempis on, vii, 213; 
one to one, v, 113-4; Penn on, i, 335-6 
(see also Intercourse) 
CONVERSATION, ESSAY ON, Swift's, xxvii, 
9 1 - 8 
Conversini. Benedetto, governor of Rome, 
xxxi, 203-4, 224 
Conversion, joy in, of men, vii. 122; 



188 


GENERAL INDEX 


Pascal on, xlviii, 383-6; true, Emerson 
on, v, 32 
Conveyances, in Massachusetts, xliii, 68 
(14, 15) 
Conviction, Epictetus on, ii, 153-4 (99); 
is genius, v, 60; necessary to persua- 
sion, xix, 30 
Convicts, children of, moral sentiment of, 
v, 244-5; More on, xxxvi, 151-4 
Conway, Gen., i, 136 
Cook, Chaucer's, xl, 21; Dryden on Chau- 
cer's, xxxix, 166-7 
Cook, Capt., on kcl p, xxix, 244 
Cook, Lady (see Danvers, Jane), xv (418) 
Cook, Sir Robert, xv, 418 
Cookery, Penn on, i, 329 (61) 
Cooper, Fenimore, Carlyle on, xxv, 393- 
4, 397 
Cooper, Joseph, i, 54 
COOPER 0' CUDDY, vi, 527 
Coöperation, conscious and unconscious, 
ii, 240 (42); of labor (see Division of 
Labor); man made for, ii, 200 (I); in 
nature, 219 (4 0 , 45), 239 (38), 24 0 
(43), 244 (9) 
Cope, Prof., on reproduction period, xi, 
18 7 
Copenhagen, battle of, v, 345; industries 
of, x, 264 
Copernicus, Nicolaus, life and works, 
xxxix, 52 note; misunderstood, v, 66; 
Pascal on opinion of, xlviii, 80 (218); 
REVOLUTIONS OF HEAVENLY BODIES, 
xxxix, 52-7 
Copiapo, town of, xxix, 358; valley of, 
353-4 
Copiers, Horace on, xiii, 39 
Copland, on puerperal fever, xxxviii, 254 
Copley Medal, given to Franklin, i, 149 
Copper, action of nitric acid on, xxx, 128 
Copulation, unnatural, in Massachusetts 
law, xliii, 80 (7, 8) 
Copyrights, provision for, xliii, 184 (8) 
Coquimbo, earthquake at, xxix, 346-7; 
terraces at, 347; town of, 346 
Coral formations, Darwin on, xxix, 406, 
456-85; Lyell on, xxxviii, 406, 409-10 
Corallines, Darwin on, xxix, 206 
Corals, fish feeding on, xxix, 468; sting- 
ing, 468; unable to live out of water, 
4 6 5 
Coras, ally of Turnus, xiii, 262 
Corbet, Richard, FAREWELL, REWARDS 
AND FAIRIES, xl, 315-16 
CORBIES, THE Tw A, xl, 74 


Corcovado, Mount, Brazil, XXIX, 37-8; 
Chiloe, 279, 295 
Cord, proverb of the, iii, 39 
Cordelia, in KING LEAR, xlvi, 217; dis- 
owned by father, 218-9, 223; rejected 
by Burgundy, 223; grief for father's 
misfortunes, 287-8; her suitors, 216-7, 
221-2; letter to Kent, 251; ordered to 
be hanged, 316; remarks on character 
of, 214; taken by France, 223; taken 
prisoner, 306; with doctor in French 
camp, 288-9; with Kent, 300; with 
father at his awakening, 301-3 
Cordilleras (see Andes) 
Cordova, Gonzalo Fernandez de, in Man- 
tuan contest, xxi, 434-6, 466-8 
Corellia, Pliny and, ix, 256-7, 303-4 
Corellius, Pliny on, ix, 256-7, 261, 340 
Corfinius, in Civil War, xii, 300; house 
of, 306 
Cori, Smith on the, x, 399 
CORIDON, PHILLIDA AND, xl, 196-7 
CORINNA SINGS, xl, 285 
CORINNA'S MAYING, xl, 339-40 
CORINNA TO TANAGRA, xli, 899-900 
Corinth, Christian Church of, xlv, 489 
CORINTHIANS, EPISTLES TO THE, xlv, 489- 
53 2 
Corinthians, crafts most respected among, 
xxxiii, 83 
Coriolanus, accusations against, xii, 162- 
3; ALCIBIADES, COMPARED WITH, 186- 
90; Antiates, inroad of, into, 158; 
banishment of, 165-7; character of, 
147-8; consulship, defeat of, for, 158- 
9; Johnson on, xxxix, 239; love of, 
for mother, xii, 150; on the multitude, 
161; name, origin of, 156; reprieved, 
163-5; Rome, in war against, 171-7; 
seditions of the poor and, 150-1, 152, 
158-9; training of, to arms, 148; trial 
and death of, 184; among the Vol- 
scians, 167-9; in Volscian War, 152-6; 
war, first experience in, 148-9 
CORIOLANUS, PLUTARCH'S LIFE OF, xii, 
147- 8 5 
Cormac Condlongas, xlix, 218-9, 244-5 
Cormac, King of Ulaid, xlix, 20 I 
Cormorant, Harrison on the, xxxv, 340 
Cormorants, habits of, xxix, 203-4 
Corn, Cicero on growth of, ix, 63-4; du- 
ties on importation of, x, 522, 340-1; as 
measure of value, 38-9, 42; parable of 
the, xv, 205; price of, as affected by 
bounties, x, 375-6, 382-3; prices of, 12; 



GENERAL INDEX 


18 9 


real value of, 385; Rousseau on, xxxiv, 
206 
Cornaro, Francesco, xxxi, 144 note, 145, 
170, 212, 221-2, 227-8 
Cornaro, Marco, xxxi, 46 note 
Cornaro, Pietro, xxxi, I 12 note 4 
Cornbury, Lord, lines to, xxvii, 273 
Corneille, and his critics, xxxix, 361-3; 
Hugo on, 372-3; Hugo on Athalie of, 
354; Hume on POLYEUCTE of, xxvii, 
221; on length of the drama, xiii, 7; 
life and works, xxvi, 76; on love, xlviii, 
62-
 (162); Macaulay on, xxvii, 383; 
POLYEUCTE, xxvi, 77-130; Sainte-Beuve 
on, xxxii, 124; Shakespeare and, xxxix, 
357; Voltaire and, 426; Voltaire on 
Pompey of, xxxiv, 135 
Cornelia, vestal virgin, ix, 253-4 
Cornelia, in Dante's Limbo, xx, 20 
Cornelia, wife of Cæsar, xii, 264, 267 
Cornelianus, letter to, ix, 294-7 
Cornelius, Caius, prophecy of Pharsalia, 
xii, 303 
Cornelius, the centurion, xliv, 444-6 (1- 
48) 
Cornelius, in DR. FAUSTUS, xix, 209-11 
Cornelius, in HAMLET, xlvi, 100, 126-7 
Corners, of corn, in Elizabethan England, 
xxxv, 245-7, 249-5 0 
Cornhill 'Alagazine, xxviii, 5 
Cornificius, in Civil War, xii, 300 note; 
fellow candidate of Cicero, ix, 8 I 
Cornwall, tin-mines of, x, 172 
Cornwall, Duke of, in LEAR, xlvi, given 
part of kingdom, 215, 216, 219; at 
Gloucester's, 244-5; with Kent and 
Oswald, 246-9; death of, reported, 285- 
6, 303; Edmund and, with Gloucester's 
letter, 273; reported war with Albany, 
242, 262; with Gloucester, 277-80; 
with Lear, 255, 257, 258, 261 
Cornwall, in SHOEMAKER'S HOLIDAY, xlvii, 
53 2 
Cornwallis, Burns on, vi, 51; surrender 
of, xliii, 169-73 
Coræbus, builder of Eleusis, xii, 50; death 
of, xiii, 114; in sack of Troy, 111-4 
CORON ACH, by Scott, xli, 747 
Coroner's Juries, in Massachusetts, xliii, 
74 (57) 
Corporal Punishment, of children, xxxii, 
56; xxxvii, 35-7, 38-4 0 , 4 1 , 56, 60-3, 
65-6, 67-8, 93-4; in Massachusetts, 
xliii, 73 (46) 
Corporations, Burke on punishment of, 


xxiv, 274-5; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 415-6; 
power of Congress to create, xliii, 212- 
16, 222-3; Smith on, x, 460-2; trade, 
121-33 
Corpre, son of Conaire, xlix, 224 
Corpse, in THE FROGS, viii, 444 
Corpuscularians, xxxvii, 165 
Correcting, Pascal on, xl viii, 12 (9) 
Correction, acceptance of, ii, 236 (21); 
advantages of, xlviii, 172 (535); in 
anger, i, 346 (271), 347 (289-90); of 
children, xxxvii, 103-4; Marcus Aurelius 
on, of others, ii, 195 (10), 275 (4), 
290-1; reason of anger under, xlviii, 
35 (80) (see also Punishment) 
Corrections, Locke on, xxxvii, 125 
Correggio, Hazlitt on, xxvii, 278 
Correlated Variation, xi, 27-8, 147-50; 
instances of, 199 
CORRELATION OF PHYSICAL FORCES, Fara- 
day on, xxx, 73-85 
Corruption, implies goodness, vii, 1 I I; 
Locke on, xxxvii, 54; in public affairs, 
iii, 29-30 
Corsablis, King, xlix, 123, 133 
Corsets, Locke on, xxxvii, 15 
Corsica, Freeman on, xxviii, 256 
Corso Donati (see Donati) 
Cortese, Tommaso, xxxi, 94 note, 108 
note 
Cortez, Keats on, xli, 896; Raleigh on, 
xxxiii, 3 1 7, 330 
Coruncanius, Tiberius, ix, 15, 24, 60 
Coruncanius, Titus, ix, 55 
Corvées, defined, x, 457 
Corvus, M. Valerius, old age of, ix, 67 
Cory, William Johnson, poems by, xlii, 
1113- 1 4 
Corybantes, reference to the, viii, 373 
Corycian Rock, the, viii, 123 
Corydon, and Thyrsis, iv, 32 
Corynæus, xiii, 215, 400 
Coseguina, eruption of, xxix, 295-6 
Cosimo, St., xxxi, 156 note I 
Cosington, Sir Thomas, xxxv, 65 
Cosmography, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 363 
Cosmos, the, ii, 236 (25); Milton's ideas 
of, iv, 245-7 (see also Universe) 
Cosmus, Duke of Florence, on faithless 
friends, iii, IS; calm nature of, iii, 
10 4-5 
Cossus, Virgil on, xiii, 236 
Cost of Living (see Food-supply) 
Costanza, Queen of Arragon, xx, 156 
note 5, 174 note 14 



19 0 


GENERAL INDEX 


Costiveness, Locke on, xxxvii, 23-5 
Costume (see Dress) 
Cotta, Lucius, Cicero on, xii, 240 
Cotta, Publius, Cicero on, xii, 239 
Cottage, and palace, vi, 139 
Cotters, life of, Burns on, vi, 152-4; 
Scotch, x, I 19 
COTfER'S SATURDAY NIGHT, THE, vi, 134- 
40; an idyllic poem, xxxix, 299; remark 
on, vi, 16 
Cottius (see Spurinna) 
Cotton, Charles, and Walton, xv, 322; 
Wordsworth on Winter of, xxxix, 309- 
10 
Cotytto, goddess of nocturnal sport, iv, 48 
Coulson, Walter, xxv, 58, 76 
Councillors, of kings, iii, 53-4; of kings, 
More on, xxxvi, 141-2; Penn on, i, 352 
(360); Webster on duty of, xlvii, 756 
Councils, Church, Luther on, xxxvi, 265; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 304 (871) 
Councils, Ecclesiastical, Luther on, xxxvi, 
27 2 -5, 29 0 
Counsel, boldness in, iii, 32; of friends, 
70-1, 120; good, excels wealth, viii, 
289; right of legal, in U. S., xliii, 194- 
5 (6); safer to receive than to give, vii, 
21 3 (3) 
COUNSEL, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 52-6 
Counsellors, Confucius on, xliv, 56 (6); 
evil, in Dante's HELL, xx, 106-14; of 
kings, xxxvi, 157-8; Machiavelli on, 
77- 8 
Count, meaning of, xxxiv, 368 
Countenance, expressions of the, xxvüi, 
279-81 
Counterfeiters, in Dante's HELL, xx, 124- 
5 
Counterfeiting, punishable by Congress, 
xliii, 184 (6) 
Country, pleasures of the, iv, 30-3; and 
town, relations of, x, 127-31, 304-7 
COUNTRY GLEE, xl, 317-18 
COUNTRY LAIRD, EPIGRAM ON A, vi, 498-9 
COUNTRY LASS, THE, vi, 440-1 
Country Life, Bacon on, iii, 88-9; Cicero 
on, ix, 63-6; Cowley on, xxvii, 61-9; 
Emerson on, v, 50; Locke on, xxxvii, 
174-5; Penn on, i, 342-3; Smith on, x, 
129-3 I; Smith on attractiveness of, 306; 
Wordsworth on, xxxix, 271 
COUNTRY LIFE, ESSAY ON, Cowley's, xxvii, 
61-9 
COUNTRY SEAT, ON A BEAUTIFUL, vi, 499 
Country Workmen, Smith on, x, 22-3 


Courage, Buddha on, xlv, 595-6; Con- 
fucius on, xliv, 44 (27), 48 (3 0 ), 58 
(8), 60 (23, 24); Hobbes on, xxxiv, 
340, 365; in Latin the same as virtue, 
xii, 148; Locke on, xxxvii, 95- I 01; and 
oppression, iii, 38-9; not roughness, 
xxxvii, 51; without courtesy, xliv, 25 
(2), 60 (24); without good breeding, 
xxxvii, 72; worldly, Socrates on, ii, 57 
Court, fees of, x, 451-2 
Court Mantle, trial by, xxxii, 146 note 
Court Records, in Massachusetts, xliii, 73 
(4 8 ), 75 (64) 
COURT OF SESSION', EXTEMPORE IN, vi, 
25 6 -7 
Courtesy, Bacon on, iii, 34; benevolence 
of, v, 211, 2 I 7; first point of, is truth, 
208; intellectual quality in, 209-10; oft 
found in lowly sheds, iv, 53; Yu-tzu 
on, xliv, 6 ( I 2, 13); Confucius on, 6 
(15), 7 (3), 10 (8), II (18), 12 (22), 
13 (13), 21 (25), 25 (2, 8), 37 (I), 
39 (15), 4 1 (3), 50 (44), 53 (3 2 ), 57 
(13), 59 (II), 67 (3) 
Courtiers, Burns on, vi, 222; Confucius 
on, xliv, 55 (2); Montaigne on, xxxii, 
42-3,; Simon Eyre on, xlvii, 503 
COURTIN', THE, xlii, 1376-9 
Courts, Bacon on, xl, 349; congressional 
regulation of, xliii, 184 (9); pleasures 
of, iv, 33; Raleigh on, xl, 204-5; United 
States, xliii, 189, 190; Webster on 
princes', xlvii, 755-6 (see Judicature) 
Courtship, naturally done by men, xlviii, 
4 1 9 
Couthony, Mr., on coral-reefs, xxix, 4ï8 
note 
Covenants, Hobbes on, xxiv, 394-401, 
4 I 4; the keeping of, 4 01 - 6 
Coventry, Sir William, and Pepys, xxviii, 
3 02 
Coventry, Bishop of, in EDWARD II, xlvi, 
12- 1 3 
Coventry, Countess of, beauty of, v, 305 
Covered, chapter of the, xlv, 879-81 
Coverley, Sir Roger de, xxvii, 83-4; Ad- 
dison's and Steele's parts in, 82, 163-5 
Covetousness, Buddha on, xlv, 669; free- 
dom from, 670-1; the cause of war, 
xxviii, 130-1; Epictetus on, ii, 152 
(95); Hobbes on, xxxiv, 34 0 , 366; 
Jesus on, xliv, 387 (15); Locke on, 
xxxvii, 91; Mohammed on, xlv, 971; 
More on cause of, xxxvi, 185; Pascal 
on, xlviii, 188, 220 (663); Penn on, i, 



GENERAL INDEX 


19 1 


331-2, 373 (4); Paul, St., on, xlv, 497 
(II, 10); the sin of, in FAUSTUS, xix, 
227 ( see Avarice) 
Cowardice, Locke on, xxxvii, 95-6; how 
developed, 97-8 
Cowards, insult dying majesty, xvii, 14-15 
Cowley, Abraham, OF ACRICUL TURE, 
xxvii, 61-9; on Chaucer, xxviii, 81; 
xxxix, 168-9; Dryden on, xiii, 62, 427; 
Dryden on, xxxix, 162 note 13; life 
and works, xxvii, 60; Poems by, xl, 
365-9; Pindat"ic Odes of, xxxix, 320; 
popularity of works of, 320 
Cowper, William, Hymns by, xlv, 562, 
563; Poems by, xli, 533-53; Emerson 
on, v, 21; Mill on works of, xxv, 16; 
Verses of Selkirk. xxxix, 295-6; The 
Task of, 299 
Cowpox, first appearance of, xxxviii, 167- 
8; inoculation for, 169-70, 190-1, 199- 
202, 203-15, 216-17, 220; Jenner on, 
142, 143-220; not fatal or infectious, 
168-9, 178-9, 210-I1, 215-17; origin 
and symptoms of, 146, 155-60, 161-3, 
170, 180-3, 184-191, 198-203, 204-6, 
209, 212, 216-17; return of, 151-2, 
162-4; scarlatina and, 215-16; and 
measles, 215 note; smallpox and, 147- 
154, 15 6 -7, 160-1, 172, 174, 186 note, 
187, 193, 19 6 - 1 99, 200-1, 202-3, 206 
note, 209, 210, 212-14, 216, 219-20; 
sources of spurious, 172-83; treatment 
of, 186-7, 187-9, 200-1, 208-9, 212, 
21 7- 18 
Cows, held sacred in Egypt, xxxiii, 25-6 
Cox, William, xxxiii, 274, 288, 289 
COXCOMB, EPITAPH ON A NOTED, vi, 487 
Coya (see Peru) 
Crabs, at St. Paul's, xxix, 20; hermit, 
461 and note; notopod, 166 
Crabs, giant, of Keeling Islands, xxix, 
4 66 -7 
CRABS, FABLE OF THE, xvii, 30 
Crabtree, in SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL, uncle 
of Backbite, xviii, II9; at Lady Sneer- 
well's, 122-25; on Backbite's epigram, 
131-2; in gossip at Sneerwell's, 132-3, 
134-5; at Teazle's, after the scandal, 
182-5 
Crabwinch, the, xxx, 184 
Craft, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 352, 366; Re- 
venge's scheming child, viii, 116 
Craftiness, Eliphaz on, xliv, 77 (12-14); 
Locke on, xxxvii, 119 (see Cunning) 
Craigdarroch, Burns on, vi, 363-5, 381 


CRAIGIEBURN WOOD, vi, 403, 512 
Crane, in FAUST, xix, 187; the prudent, 
iv, 238 
CRANE AND WOLF, fable of the, xvii, 12- 
13 
Cranes, war with dwarfs alluded to, iv, 
102 
Cranmer, Archbishop of Canterbury, 
xxxvi, II 4, II 7, 120 
Craon, Lord, xxxv, 35 
Crashaw, Richard, WISHES FOR MISTRESS, 
xl, 359-63; ON SAINT TERESA, 363-4 
Crassipes, son-in-law of Cicero, ix, 129 
Crassus, Gaius Licinius, law of, ix, 41 
Crassus, Lucius, the orator, Sidney on, 
xxvii, 48 
Crassus, Marcus Licinius, Asia contract, 
ix, 93; Catiline's Conspiracy and, xii, 
229-30; Cicero and, ix, 121, 128-9; 
xii, 238-9, 242, 246; death of, 288; 
Dryden on, xiii, 16; influence of, xii, 
224; Milo and, ix, 98; and the Par- 
thians, xxxiii, 1I3-14; Pompey and, ix, 
99; reference to, xx, 229 note 20 
Crassus, Publius, Roman jurisconsult, ix, 
55, 63, 67; son of Marcus, admirer of 
Cicero, xii, 246; killed in Parthia, 247 
Crassus, brother of Piso Galba's adopted 
son, victim of Nero, ix, 189 note 4 
Crassinius, Caius, at Pharsalia, xii, 301 
Cratais, mother of Scylla, xxii, 165 
Craters, of Galapagos Islands, xxix, 376; 
of elevation, 487 
Cratinus, reference to, viii, 449 
Cratinus, on Aspasia, xii, 61; on Pericles, 
37- 8 , So 
Cratippus, Cicero and, xii, 237; Cicero 
the Younger, and, ix, 174 
Craving, Buddha on noble and ignoble, 
xlv, 715 
Cravings, of children, xxxvii, 86-8 
Creation, Bacon on the, iii, 8; Berkeley 
on the, xxxvii, 272-8; Calvin on the, 
xxxix, 47-8; centres of, xi, 383-6; 
Dante on manner of, xx, 313 - 14 note 
9; Descartes on, xxxiv, 38-9; Dryden 
on the, xl, 389; Emerson on the, xlii, 
1260-1; greater than destruction, iv, 
242; Hume on, of matter, xxxvii, 419 
note; Job, description of, in, xliv, 132 
(4-n); March, date of, xl, 44; Mill on 
problem of, xxv, 32; Mohammed on 
the, xlv, 888-9, 899; Mohammed on, 
of man, 879, 885. 889, 891, 900; music 
on morning of, iv, II (12); Owen on, 



19 2 


GENERAL INDEX 


xi, 13-14; Pascal on the, xlviii, 82-3, 
207 (625); prophecy of, iv, 104, II7; 
Raleigh on the, xxxix, 99, 101-6, 107- 
I I; reason of the, iii, 287; of the soul, 
288-9; special, objections to, xi, 399, 
4 1 3- 1 4, 4 1 7, 4 18 - 1 9, 4 2 7, 453-4, 455, 
47 2 -3, 4 88 -9, 49 0 , 49 1 , 493, 494, 495, 
496, 499-500; special, of species, ob- 
jections to, 67-8, 102-3, 13 6 -7, 143, 
144, 154, 157, 159-60, 166, 180, 19 2 , 
196, 247-50, 296, 315; special, Owen 
on, 13-14; Raphael relates story of, iv, 
232-43; Uriel describes the, 153-4 
Creative Genius, Aristophanes on, viii, 
44 2 
Creator, Addison on the, xlv, 535 
Crecy, battle of, xxxv, 27-31; losses at, 
32-3 and note; order of the English at, 
24 -5; order of French, 25- 6 
CRECY, THE CAMPAIGN OF, xxxv, 7-33 
Credit, Bacon on assuming, iii, 100-1; 
Franklin on assuming, i, 75; Luther 
on, xxxvi, 331-2 (see also Loans) 
Credits, cash, in Scotland, x, 237, 244-5 
Credulity, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 374; rea- 
son of, human, xxiv, 18 
CREECH, \VILLlAM, LAMENT FOR, vi, 267-9 
Creeds, best when clearest, xxxiv, 289; 
Brontë on, xlii, I IIO; decline of, reason 
of, xxv, 233-7; xxxiv, 383-7; deter- 
mined by accident of birth, 284 note; 
Emerson on modern, v, 77; Hobbes on 
belief in, xxxiv, 348; Locke on, xxxvii, 
127-8; origin of, xxxiv, 375; Pope on 
religious, xl, 430; Rousseau on useful- 
ness of, xxxiv, 302-3; truth of, impos- 
sibility to finding, 292-8; of Utopia, 
xxxvi, 223-36 
Creeper, the, in Tierra del Fuego, xxix, 
24 2 
Creighton, Robert, Bishop of Wells, xv, 
39 2 
Cremona, reference to, iv, 24 (4) 
Creon, brother of Jocasta, sent to Delphi 
by ædip.s, viii, 211; returns, 2II-13; 
suspected by ædipus, 221; disclaims 
guilt, 224-8; last scene with ædipus, 
251-4; King of Thebes, forbids burial 
of Polynices, 256, 260-3; hears of bur- 
ial, 263-5; condemns Antigone, 267- 
74; with Hæmon, 276-80; warned 
against his crimes, 287-91; sees death 
of son, 295-6; death of wife, 297-8 
Cresceus, Auilius, Pliny on, ix, 28 1-2 
Crespino, the Bargello, xxxi, 203 


Cressy, Drayton on, xl, 224 (see Crecy) 
Cretaceous Era, in Europe, xxx, 346-7 
Crete, Anchises on, xiii, 131 -2; Homer 
on, xxii, 261-2 
Creteus, death of, xiii, 3 I 9 
Cretheus, son of Æolus, xxii, 150 
Creüsa, ghost appears to Æneas, xiii, 126- 
7; in sack of Troy, 123, 125 
Crevasses, formation of, xxx, 226-7, 237; 
in glaciers, 215, 220-2 
Crewe, Mrs., lines addressed to, xviii, 
108-12 
Crichton, Admirable, Hazlitt on, XXVll, 
277 
CRICKET AND GRASSHOPPER, by Keats, xli, 
895 
Crifford, John, xxxv, 381 
Crime, reasons of, Augustine, St., on, vii, 
27-30; Confucius on causes of, xliv, 25 
(10); and law, xlviii, 104 note 2; made 
by distrust, v, 56; nature hostile to, 
97; prevention of, laws for, xxv, 29 1 - 2 ; 
and punishment, inseparable, v, 90; 
retribution of, 100; retribution of (see 
Retribution); Stoic doctrine of, ix, 3 17 
note I; trials of, in U. S., xliii, 194 (5), 
194-5 (6) (see also Penology) 
Crimes, great, never single, xxvi, 176 
Criminal Codes, sanguinary, Emerson on, 
v, 89 
Criminals, equality of, v, II6; public and 
private, 279; proper treatment of, ii, 
150 (88); real punishment of, 120 (12) 
Crinisus, father of Acestes, xiii, 179 
Crises, Lowell on, xlii, 1371 
Crisis, the, shows the man, ii, 173 (157) 
Crispinus, and Horace, xviii, 18 
Crispus, xliv, 463 (8); baptism of, xlv, 
491 (14); destruction of, iii, 50 
Cristoforo, Father, in THE BETROTHED, 
Attilio and, xxi, 181; death, 623; life 
and character, 53-67; Lucia and, 38-9, 
50-I, 123, 130-3, 604-1 I; Renzo and, 
582-91, 609-1 I; Rodrigo and, 83-7 
Critias, and Alcibiades, xii. 139, 145 
Critical Periods, xxv, 103-5 
Criticism, of art, xxiv, 28; of art, Goethe 
on, xxxix, 261-3, 264; Bagehot on, 
xxviii, 194-5; comparison necessary to, 
xxvii, 213; xxviii, 73-4; xxxix, 208-9; 
delicacy requisite to just, xxvii, 209-1 I; 
false method of, xxxix, 289-90; fal- 
lacies of poetic, xxviii, 67-72; Hugo on, 
xxxix, 383-5; Hume on, xxxvii, 297, 
359, 4 20 ; Johnson's ideas of, xxxix, 



GENERAL INDEX 


193 


242-8; Johnson on conjectural, 244-5, 
246. 247-8; of manners, morals, and 
religion, xxvii, 219-21; Mazzini on 
mission of, xxxii. 396; Montaigne on, 
xlviii, 390-1; need of negative, xxv, 
239; of others (see Censoriousness); 
Pascal's method of, xlviii, 17-18; phys- 
ical organs in relation to, xxvii, 209; 
practice necessary to, 211-12; prejudice 
fatal to, 213 -14; of poetry, xxxix, 3 11 - 
16; possibility of fixing standard of, 
xxvii, 216-19; reason in, 215-16 (see 
also Taste) 
Critics, Burke on mistake of, xxiv, 48; 
Burns on, vi. 321; Dryden on, xviii, 
15-17, 21; Johnson on, xxxix, 239; 
knowledge requisite to, xxiv, 18-21; 
qualifications of, xxvii, 208-16; xxxix, 
3 1 5- 1 6 
Crito, friend of Socrates, ii, 22, 26, 47, 
5 1 - 2 , 110- 1 3 
CRITO, Plato's, ii, 31-43 
Critobulos, of Cyrene, xxxiii, 89 
Critobulus, and Socrates, ii, 22, 26, 47 
Critolaus, in Rome, iii, 194 
Crobylus, the orator, xii, 204 
Croce, Baccino della, xxxi, 98, 126 
Crocodile, in Book of Job, xliv, 138 note 
1; the, creation of, iv, 239; Herodotus 
on the, xxxiii, 37-8 
Crocker. Mrs" and More, xxxvi, 116 
Crocus, David on the, xli, 494 
Cræsus, Chaucer on dream of, xl, 43; 
death of, xxxii, 5; and Solon, iii, 74 
Croghan, George, and Braddock, i, 134 
Croll, on age of earth. xi, 344; on geo- 
logical time, 324-5; on glacial period, 
4 01 
Cromwell, Burke on, xxiv, 186; Carlyle 
on, xxv, 366-7, 368-70; Carlyle's Life 
of, xxxix, 415; Defoe on, xxvii, 135; 
Emerson on, v, 239; his fast proclama- 
tion. xliii, 118 note; Hazlitt on, xxvii, 
275; Hugo on, xxxix, 356, 376-80; as 
Lord Protector, xliii, 106 note, II 5 
(33); Milton on, xxviii. 188-9; Pascal 
on, xlviii. 65 (176); Pope on, xl, 437; 
and the Quakers, xxxiv, 72, 73; quota- 
tion from. v, 159-60; Swift on, xxvii, 
96; Waller's elegy on, xxxiv, 145-6 
Cromwell, preface to Hugo's. xxxix, 337- 
87 
CROMWELL, SONNET TO, iv, 82-3 
CROMWELL'S RETURN, ODE UPON, xl, 372- 
6 


Cromwell, Sir Richard, xxxvi, 121 
Cromwell, Sir Thomas, and More, xxxvi, 
113, 117, 120 
Cronion, father of Venus, xxii, 106; name 
of Zeus, 160; references to, 35, 36, 51 
Cronos, his curse on Zeus, viii, 199-200; 
overthrown by Zeus, reference to, 148; 
the war against, 173-4 
Crosfield, George, i, 306 
Crosfield, Jane, i, 308 
Cross, the, in architecture, xxiv, 63-4 
Cross, of Jesus, exhortation to bear the, 
vii, 329; few bearers of. 251-2; royal 
way of the, 253-7; spell of the, xix, 56 
Cross Breeding (see Intercrosses) 
Cross Lies. iii, 128 
Cross. Robert, xxxiii, 23 0 , 245 
Crossbow, Helmholtz on the, xxx, 188-9 
Crossing (see Intercrossing) 
CROSSING THE BAR, xlii, 1057 
Crossley, Hastings, translator of Epictetus, 
ii, II 5 
Crossness, founded in Vinland, xliii, 13 
CROW AND Fox, fable of, xvii, 14 
CROW AND PITCHER. fable of, xvii, 32 
CROWDIE EVER MAIR, vi, 543 
Crowds, not company, iii. 66 
Crown Servants, Confucius on, xliv, 43 
(20); Tzu-hsia on, 64 (13) 
Crowns, Hippolytus on usurped, viü, 347- 
8; Jesus on. iv, 383 
Crucifixion, The, xliv, 415-16 
Cruelty, in children, xxxvii, 102-3; in 
commanders, xxxvi, 55-6; Hobbes on, 
xxxiv, 343, 408; in princes, xxxvi, 53-5; 
of single and married men. iii, 22; well 
and ill employed, xxxvi. 32 
Cruelty, Mr., juryman in PILGRIM'S PROG- 
RESS, xv, 100 
Crüger, Dr., on orchids, xi, 194-5 
CRUIKSHANK, MISS, To, vi, 331 
CRUIKSHANK, MR., EPITAPH FOR, vi, 288 
Crusaders, in Dante's PARADISE, xx, 362 
Crustacea, South American, xxix, 166-7 
Crying, of children, Locke on, xxxvii, 92- 
5 
Crystallization, different forms of, xxx, 
3 0 - 2 , .37 
Crystals, perforated, xxix, 154 
Ctesius, son of Ormenus, xxii, 210 
Ctesiphon, Emerson on, v, 226; indict- 
ment of, xii, 210 
Ctesippus, xxii, 303; death of. 303; and 
Demosthenes, xii, 203; with Socrates, 
ii, 47; and Ulysses, xxii, 280-1 



194 


GENERAL INDEX 


Ctimene, daughter of Anticleia, xxii, 209 
Cuba, Independence of, xliii, 44 0 - 1 , 443 
(I), 448-9 (16); slavery in, v, 45-6 
Cucao, Chiloe Islands, xxix, 298-9 
Cuccagua, land of the, xxi, 193 note 
Cúchulainn, xlix, 239 
Cuckoo, habits of the, xxix, 60-1; in- 
stincts of, xi, 259-62; Wordsworth on 
the, xxxix, 303 
CUCKOO, To THE, by Michael Bruce, xli, 
45 0 - 1 
CUCKOO, To THE, by Wordsworth, xli, 
64 1 - 2 
Cudworth, Dr., xiii, 30; xxxvii, 166 
Cudworth's Risk, v, 273 
Cuentas, Sierra de las, xxix, 154 
Cuevas, Luis Gonzaga, xliii, 289 
Culan, Baron de, xxxviii, 37 
Cultivated Classes, rage of the, v, 65 
Culture, Arnold on, xxviii, 213-14; Con- 
fucius on, xliv, 16 (14); Huxley on, 
xxviii, 214; and morality, Rousseau on, 
xxxiv, 162; necessity of valor in our, 
v, 123-4; Rousseau on progress of, 
xxxiv, 177; proper aim of, xxxii, 276; 
in relation to freedom and virtue, 2 I 9, 
236-7, 254-5, 266-7, 271-4; Schiller on 
office of, 244; Thoreau on, xxviii, 417- 
18; timidity of our, v, 95 
CULTURE AND SCIENCE, Huxley's, xxviii, 
20 7- 2 3 
Cumberland, Goldsmith on, xli, 505-7 
Cuming, on shells, xxix, 395, 396, 492 
Cunizza, xx, 320 note 6 
Cunning, Bacon on, iii, 57-60; fable on, 
xvii, 34; Locke on, xxxvii, 119; Penn 
on, i, 337 (ISO-I); Webster on, xlvii, 
765 
CUNNINGHAM, ALEX., To, vi, 308-9 
CUNNINGHAM, ALEXANDER, song to, vi, 
53 8 -9 
Cunningham, Allan, poems by, xli, 782-4 
Cupavo, son of Cycnus, xiii, 328 
Cupentus, death of, xiii, 409 
Cupid, assumes form of Ascanius, X111, 
97-8; blindness of, v, 301; Dante on 
worship of, xx, 314; and Psyche, IV, 
7 1 
CUPID AND CAMPASPE, xl, 209 
Cupidity (see Covetousness) 
Curan. in Keoom LEAR, xl vi, 242 
Curianus, Assidius, ix, 260-2 
Curiatii, reference to the, xx, 306 note 9 
Curio, Gaius Scribonius, xx, I 17 note 1 I ; 
and Antony, xii, 322-3,325; and Cæsar, 


27 0 , 289, 291; and Memmius, ix, 150; 
and Pompey, 98, 99 
Curiosity, Augustine, St., on, vii, 28, 189- 
90; Burke on, xxiv, 29-30; in children, 
xxxvii, 104-7; folly of, vii, 207 (I); 
Goethe on, xix, 19, 339, 340; Hobbes 
on, xxxiv, 341, 375; Kempis on, vii, 
262 (4), 288 (I); Locke on, in chil- 
dren, xxxvii, 89; Marcus Aurelius on, 
ii, 206 (4); Montaigne on, xxxii, 43; 
noble and mean, xxviii, I 14; Pascal on, 
xlviii, IS (18), 60 (152); Penn on, i, 
384 (135); Tzu-kung on, xliv, 60 (24) 
Curious-impertinent, history of the, xiv, 
3 0 5-4 6 , 35 1 -5 
Curious Persons, envious, iii, 22-3 
Curius, Manius, Cicero on, ix, IS, 19, 81; 
and Coruncanius, 23; old age of, G5; 
reference to, iv, 383; in war with Pyr- 
rhus, ix, 60 
Curle, Dr., xv, 393 
Curnach, xlix, 220 
Currency, debasement of the, x, 32; de- 
preciation of the, 563-4; effect of de- 
basement on rents, 38-9 (see Money) 
Curricle, Lady Betty, epigram on, xviii, 
13 2 
Curse, of Faust, xix, 66-7 
Curses, Chaucer on, xl, 29 
Curtius, Quintus, on Alexander, xxxvii, 
354; Cicero and, ix, 114 
Curtis, John, i, 265 
Curule-chair, defined, xx, 427 
Curves, more beautiful than angles, xxiv, 
94-5, 98 
Cusco, Milton on, iv, 329 
Cuscrad, son of Conchobar, xlix, 233-4 
Cush, the Benjamite, Psalm concerning 
words of, xliv, 150-1 
Cushing's Battery, at Gettysburg, xliii, 
337, 35 1 , 375, 3 81 , 3 82 
Custom, Calvin on, xxxix, 38-9; Descartes 
on ease of following, xxxiv, 14; Emer- 
son on defiance of, v, 68-9; Harvey on, 
xxxviii, 101; "honored in breach," xlvi, 
II2; Hume on, xxxvii, 309, 321-2, 
330, 373; and innovations, iii, 62; and 
justice, xlviii, 104, 105 (297), 108 
(309), 109 (312); and manners, xxxvii, 
355-6; Mill on, xxv, 199-200, 265-6; 
in modes of living, v, 51-2; and na- 
ture, iii, 96; obedience to, xl viii, I 12 
(325); obedience to, a result of ig- 
norance, xxxiv, 373-4; overcome by 
custom, vii, 227 (2); Pascal on, xlviii, 



GENERAL INDEX 


195 


4 0 (89, 9 0 ), 4 1 (9 2 , 93), 4 2 (97); in 
religion, 91 (245), 93 (25 2 ); not re- 
sisted, becomes necessity, vii, 124; 
Shakespeare on, xlvi, 167-8; Winthrop 
on, xliii, 85 (see also Conformity, Habit, 
Precedent) 
CUSTOM, Bacon's ESSAY ON, iii, 98-9 
Customs, Augustine, St., on, vii, 39; 
Burke on, xxiv, 85, 289-90; Goethe on, 
xix, 80; Woolman on, i, 192 (see 
Du ties) 
Customary Conjunction, xxxvii, 3 2 4, 330, 
34 6 -7, 4 1 5 
Cuttle-fish, Darwin on habits of, xxix, 
16-18; eyes of, xi, 190- I; supposed to 
have no heart, xii, 16 note 
Cuvier, on conditions of life, xi, 207-8; 
on the Diodon, xxix, 23-4; on monkeys, 
xi, 341; reference to, v, I 8 
Cybele, mother of the Gods, iv, 42; Vlll, 
371, ix, 385 note; xiii, 132; and the 
ships of Æneas, 295-6 
Cyclades, the, described, xiii, 132 
Cyclic-Uproar, xlv, 603 
Cycloid, invention of the, xxxiv, 126 
Cyclops, the, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 148-50; 
and the Phæacians, xxii, 81; of Sind- 
bad, xvi, 252-5; and Ulysses, xxii, 117- 
29; at Vulcan's forge, xiii, 282 
Cycnus, and Phaeton, xiii, 328 
Cydon, and Clytius, xiii, 332 
Cyllene, hoar, iv, 44 
Cyllenius, messenger of Jove, xiii, 83 (see 
also Mercury) 
Cymodoce, the nymph, xiii, 329 
Cymothoe, reference to, xiii, 78 
Cynemernes, in Utopia, xxxvi, 232 
Cynesians (see Kynesians) 
Cynicism, Comus on, iv, 63; Epictetus on 
true, ii, 157-61; tolerated in Athens, 
iii, 193 
Cynics (see Diogenes, Demetrius, Antis- 
thenes) 
Cynosarges, at Athens, xii, 5 
Cynthia, and the boar of Calydon, Xlll, 
2-t9; and the Latmian shepherd, xl, 
244; the moon called, 232, 244, 248; 
name of Diana, xxxix, 63; reference 
to, iv, 35 (see also Artemis, Diana) 
Cyprian Epic, of Homer, Herodotus on, 
XXXlll, 57 
Cyprian, St., xxxix, 37 note 30; xxxvi, 
134; Luther on, 280; on sin, XXXlX, 
39-4 0 
Cypris (see Aphrodite) 


Cyprus, conquered first by Amasis, xxxiii, 
9 0 
Cyrene, Amasis and, xxxiii, 88-9; School 
of, iii, 193 
Cyrus, the Elder, Bacon on, iii, 129-30; 
and Cassandane, xxxiii, 7; the cities 
of, iv, 391; first post ascribed to, ix, 
368 note; gardening of, xxxvii, 175; 
on immortality, ix, 73-4; and the Jews, 
xxxii, 194 (39); xlviii, 210 (633); 
liberality of, xxxvi, 53; Machiavelli on, 
20, 21, 83; on his old age, ix, 55-6; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 234 (701); prophecy 
of, 240-1; and Scipio, xxxvi, 50; Sid- 
ney on, xxvii, 10-1 I, 18; and Tomyris, 
xx, 192; the young soldier of, xxxii, 82 
Cyrus, the Younger, and Aspasia, xii, 6 I; 
park of, ix, 66-7; Xenophon on, 66-7 
Cytheris, and Antony, xii, 328 
D
 DERGA'S HOSTEL, DESTRUCTION OF, 
xlix, 197-248 
Dacia, Freeman on, xxviii, 265 
Dacier, Dryden on, xiii, 12 
Dædalus, Dante on, xx, 318 note IS; Vir- 
gil on, xiii, 207 
Dæghrefn, death of, xlix, 73-4 
DAER, LORD, LINES ON MEETING, vi, 240-2 
DAFFODILS, THE, xli, 639 
DAFFODILS, To, xl, 337-8 
Dag, son of Hogni, xlix, 361-3 
Dagon, god of the Philistines, iv, 99, 414, 
4 2 5- 6 
Dahish, the 'Efrit, xvi, 306-10 
Daigne, the apothecary, xxxviii, 23 
DAINTY DAVIE, vi, 471 
Dairy Products, price of, x, 190-1 
Daisies, Shelley on, xli, 842-3; for sun- 
plicity, vi, 4 0 7, 470 
DAISY, STORY OF THE, xvii, 297-301 
DAISY, To THE, xli, 640-1 
Dalibard, M., i, 147, 148 
Dalila, wife of Samson, iv, 420, 424-5, 
4 28 , 43 2 -8 
Dalmatia, Freeman on, xxviii, 256 
Dalrymple, Dr., reference to, vi, 351 
Damaris, xliv, 4 62 (34) 
Damiano, Pietro, xx, 377 and note 13 
Damiano, St., xxxi, 156 note 1 
Damien, reference to, xli, 531 
Damis, in T ARTUFFE, disinherited, xxvi, 
259; Dorine and, 208, 244-5; Loyal 
and, 288, 289; Pernelle and, 200, 
201-2; Tartuffe and, 248, 253-4, 255- 
8, 281 
Damcetas, reference to, iv, 73 



19 6 


GENERAL INDEX 


Damon, ostracism of, xii, 79; Pythias and, 
Browne on, iii, 318; teacher of Pericles, 
xii, 38 
DAMON AND SYLVIA, vi, 414 
Damonides, of ma, xii, 44 
Dampier, on gold countries, xiii, 60 
Dana, Francis, xxiii, 3 
Dana, Richard Henry, Jr., life and works, 
xxiii, 3-4; Two YEARS BEFORE THE 
MAST, 5-374; TWENTY-FOUR YEARS 
AFTER, 375-405 
Danae, founder of Ardua, xiii, 253; Jove 
and, vii, 18; xlvi, 55; xlvii, 612; Mar- 
lowe on, xlvi, 33; Sophocles on, viii, 
286; Carew on, xl, 352; Tennyson on, 
xlii, 974 
Danaos, an Egyptian, xxxiii, 45; daugh- 
ters of, viii, 197-8; xiii, 338; xxxiii, 
85, 9 0 
Danby, Earl of, Dedication to, XVlll, 7- 
II; George Herbert and, xv, 391-2 
Dancer, in FAUST, xix, 188 
Dancing, Confucius on, xliv, 9 (I); Cow- 
ley on, xxvii, 65; Emerson on beauty 
of, v, 303; among the Germans, xxxiii, 
106; Locke on, xxxvii, 47, 170 
Dancing-Master, in FAUST, xix, 188 
Dandini, on Socrates, etc" v, 268 
Danger, admiration excited by, ix, 347; 
Bacon on, iii, 56; Goethe on, xix, 341; 
Locke on insensibility to, xxxvii, 95; 
of others, pleasure in, xxiv, 42-3; pas- 
sions excited by, 35; way of, in PIL- 
GRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 45, 218 
Daniel, the prophet, Dante on, xx, 238 
and note 12; on dreams, xl, 43; on 
God, xxxvi, 328; learning of, iii, 199; 
Luther on, xxxvi, 329; Milton on, iv, 
380; Nebuchadnezzar and, xx, 297 
note I; Pascal on, xlviii, 232; prophecies 
of, 245 (7 22 -3), 254 
Daniel, Arnault, Dante on, xx, 253 and 
note 2 
Daniel, Samuel, sonnets by, xl, 219-22 
Daniel, the Saxon, xxxiii, 285, 290 
Dante Alighieri, ancestry of, xx, 349 notes 
1 and 2; Arnold on selections from, 
xxviii, 72, 79; banishment of, xx, 178 
and note 10, 227 note 12; banishment 
predicted, 42, 63-5, 356-60; Beatrice 
and (see Beatrice); Browning on the 
painting of, xlii, 1095-6, at Campal- 
dino, xx, 164 note 8; Carlyle on, xxv, 
444; Casella and, iv, 81; Cavalcanti 
and, xx, 42 note 6; Cellini on line of, 


xxxi, 303; date of descent into Hell, 
xx, 88 note; DIVINE COMEDY, xx; Dry- 
den on, xxxix, 155; Emerson on, v, 
179; English love of, 433; father of, 
xx, 349 note 2; as a Franciscan, 68 
note 9; Goethe on, xxxii, 389; Hazlitt 
on, xxvii, 272; Hugo on, xxxix, 349, 
354-5; Huxley on, xxviii, 2 17; life and 
works, xx, 3-4; Macaulay on, xxvii, 
37 0 ; Milton on, xxviii, 174; on the 
ocean, xliii, 30; on St. Peter's keys, 
xxviii, 110; in poet's band, xx, 19; 
religious belief of, 390, 396; rescue of 
child from drowning, 77 note; Ruskin 
on creed of, xxviii, II2; Sainte-Beuve 
on, xxxii, 122, 128, 132; Shelley on, 
xxvii, 33 2 , 335, 347, 34 8 , 349, 350; 
Sidney on, 6; Thoreau on, xxviii, 420; 
Wordsworth on sonnets of, xli, 681 
Danti, Vincenzo, xxxi, 420 note 
Danube, Herodotus on the (Ister), xxxiii, 
22; Tacitus on the, 93 
Danvers, Charles, and George Herbert, 
xv, 392-3 
Danvers, Jane, wife of George Herbert, 
xv, 39 2 , 39 6 , 397, 4 0 7-8, 418 
Danvilliers, siege of, xxxviii, 19-21 
Daphne, and Apollo, xl, 378; iv, 62; 
grove of, iv, 161; Webster on, xlvii, 794 
Daphne, in T ARTUFFE, xxvi, 204 
Dapper, in THE ALCHEMIST, xlvii, 550- 
58, 602, 60 4, 60 7- 1 I, 649-5 0 , 651-53 
Darby, Earl of, and Dryden, xiii, 425 
Dardanus, born in Italy, xiii, 133; Elec- 
tra's son, 272; founder of Troy, xx, 19 
note 5; Virgil on, xiii, 246 
Dare-not-Iye, Mr., xv, 282, 283 
Dares, death of, xiii, 402; and Entellus, 
190-4; xxxix, 173 
Dares, Trojan priest, Caxton on, xxxix, 9 
Daring, Graham on, xl, 359; Locke on, 
xxxvii, 96; Shakespeare on, xlvi, 336 
Darius, prophecy of, xlviii, 248 
Darius III, Dryden on, xl, 393; empire 
of, xxxvi, 17; Greek cities and, 22; 
Raleigh on, xxxix, 98 
Dark Ages, Shelley on the, xxvii, 345-6 
Dark-land, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 297 
Darkness, in architecture, xxiv, 68; chil- 
dren's fear of, xxxvii, II 8; sublimity 
and, xxiv, 67-8; sublimity of, 114-18; 
terror in idea of, 60-1; usefulness of, 
xxviii, 418; "visible," iv, 89 
DARKNESS, Byron's poem, xli, 796-8 
Darkness, OUf Lady of, xxvii, 324 



GENERAL INDEX 


197 


Darley, George, LOVELIN
S OF LOVE, xli, 
9 1 3- 1 4 
DARNING-NEEDLE, THE, xvii, 315-18 
Darwin, Charles Robert, ORIGIN OF SPE- 
CIES, xi; sketch of life and works, 5-8; 
VOYAGE OF BEAGLE, xxix 
Darwin, Erasmus, xi, 5, 10 note 
Darwin, George, on lunar disturbances, 
xxx, 282-3; on long period tides, 298 
Darwin, Horace, on lunar disturbances, 
xxx, 282-3 
Darwinism, Lowell on, xxviii, 462 note 
Datarius, Papal, xxxvi, 284 note, 285 
Dathan, reference to, xliv, 278 (17) 
Datis, general of Darius, xii, 82 
Dativo, the pedagogue, xxxviii, 14-15 
DATUR HORA QUIETI, xli, 754 
DAUNTON ME, To, vi, 303 
Dauphin, heir-apparent of France, xxxv, 
21 7 
Davaine, Dr., xxxviii, 364 
Davenant, Dr., Bishop of Salisbury, xv, 
394 
D'Avenant, Sir William, DAWN SONG, xl, 
354; Swift on, xxvii, 10 9 
David, and the Amorites, xliii, 103; Bage- 
hot on, xxviii, 169-70; Burns on, vi, 
229; on Christ, xliv, 426-7 (25-31); 
Dante on, xx, 184-5; in Dante's PARA- 
DISE, 371; faults of, xv, 260; God's 
covenant with, xliv, 254 (3), 255 (4), 
256 (20-37), 257 (38-5 1 ); Goliath and, 
xxxvi, 46-7; Kempis on, vii, 337 (8); 
Locke on stories of, xxxvii, 133; 
Mephibosheth and, xliii, 104; Milton 
on, iv, 350, 393-4; Mohammed on, xlv, 
917; Nathan and, xxvii, 25; one of nine 
worthies, xxxix, 20; Pascal on, xl viii, 
9 1 (243), 23 0 (69 0 ), 23 1 - 2 , 26 4 
(752); Paul on, xliv, 451 (22); on 
the Sabbath, xliv, 368 (3-4); sword 
of, xxxv, 187-8; and the tabernacle, 
xliv, 313-14; and the temple, 438 (46); 
in valley of death, xv, 66, 134-5; 
water, story of, i, 285-6; v, 126; Win- 
throp on, xliii, 94 
DAVID, PSALMS OF, xliv, 146-94, 205-30, 
251-2, 268, 271-2, 283-87, 307-8, 308- 
9, 3 12 - 1 3, 3 1 4- 1 5, 3 1 9-3 2 ; remarks on, 
144; Sidney on, xxvii, 9, 11 
DAVID, SONG TO, xli, 484-98 
David, King, of Britain, xxxv, 252 
DAVIE, EPISTLE TO, vi, 66-70 
DAVIE, SECOND EPISTLE TO, vi, 107-8 
DAVIES, CHARMS OF LOVELY, vi, 405 


DAVIES, MISS, EPIGRAM ON, vi, 404 
Davies, Mr., on puerperal fever, xxxviii, 
229 
Davies, Tom, Lamb on, xxvii, 300 note 
Davy, Sir Humphry, and conservation, 
law of, xxx, 175; Faraday and, 5; on 
frictional heat, 197; potassium, discov- 
ered by, II 9 note 
DAWN SONG, by Ð'Avenant, xl, 354 
DAWN SONG, by Shakespeare, xl, 268 
DAY Is COMING, THE, xlii, II95-7 
DAY Is DONE, THE, xlii, 1274-5 
DAY Is PAST AND OVER, THE, xlv, 542-3 
DAY RETURNS, vi, 314 
DAYS, by Emerson, xlii, 1243-4 
DAYS THAT WERE, THE, xlii, 1197-8 
Dead, Brynhild on the, xlix, 370; Calvin 
on masses for the, xxxix, 36-7; grief 
for, xxvii, 286; knowledge of the, 
xxxix, 92; Luther on masses for, xxxvi, 
306-7; Pascal on prayers for the, xlviii, 
339-4 0 
Dead Man's Lane, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 128 
DEAN OF FACULTY, THE, vi, 545-6 
Death, Adam's first view of, iv, 330; 
Addison on contemplation of, xxvii, 
80; Æschylus on, viii, 80; Arabian in- 
scriptions on, xvi, 3 00 -4, 312, 317, 
320-1, 4 2 5, 441; Aristophanes on, viii, 
483; Aristotle on, xxxviii, 84; Barbauld 
on, xli, 555; Beaumont on, xlvii, 707; 
Beowulf on, xlix, 43; Browne on, iii, 
251, 290, 29 1 - 2 , 295-6, 324; Browning, 
Robert, on, xlii, 1065; Browning, Eliz- 
abeth B., on, xli, 941-2; Bryant on, 
xlii, 1213-15; Buddhist ideas of, xlv, 
662, 681, 683-4, 736; Bunyan's allegory 
of, xv, 158-60, 310-18; Burke on idea 
of, xxiv, 35; Burns on, vi, 62, 297; 
Byron on fear of, xviii, 427; Calderon 
on, xxvi, 70; children mitigate, iii, 20; 
Cicero on, ix, 69-72; Clough on, xlii, 
1120; comes to all alike, xxvii, 78 note 
2; Confucius on, xliv, 34 (II); Diog- 
enes on, ii, 180 (187); Drummond 
on, xl, 326; Dryden on, xviii, 98, 99- 
100; Ecclesiastes on, xliv, 341 (1), 
345 (5), 34 6 (6); Emerson on, v, 13 1 , 
293-4; Epictetus on, ii, 13 1 (44), 13 2 
(45), 135 (55), 15 8 (112), 16 4 (13 0 , 
13 1 ), 16 5 (13 2 , 134, 135), 167 (139), 
174 (161), 181 (188); Euripides on, 
in misery, viii, 349; Faust on, xix, 66; 
fear of, disposes to peace, xxxiv, 370; 



19 8 


GENERAL INDEX 


"felicity of wretched men," xlvi, 72; 
Fitzgerald on, xli, 945-7, 95 0 , 95 2 ; 
friends lessen fear of, iii, 71; friendship 
takes sting from, ix, 17; Goethe on, 
xix, 401-2; Gray on, xl, 44 6 , 454; 
Grenville on, xlii, 1010; Hamlet's solil- 
oquy on, xlvi, 144; xxxiv, 132-3; the 
happiest, ii, 181 (189); Harvey on 
cause of, xxxviii, 122; Harvey on two 
kinds of, 109; Henley's wish for, xlii, 
1210; Herbert on, xl, 342; Hindu con- 
ception of, xlv, 792; Job on, xliv, 74-5, 
92 (10-12), 104 (23), 105 (24- 6 ); 
Kempis on meditations of, vii, 230-2; 
knowledge of world after, xxxix, 96-7; 
Longfellow on, xlii, 1278; love and, 
1036; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 202 (II, 
12), 203 (14), 2 0 4 (17), 206 (3), 
208 (7), 21 3 (5, 6), 21 4 (14), 220 
(47, 4 8 ),221 (50), 223 (4),23 0 (29), 
232 (2), 236 (24), 237 (28), 241 (47), 
244 (10), 245 (19), 247 (3 2 ), 249 
(50), 256 (18), 257 (25), 258 (3 1 ), 
264 (58), 265-6 (3), 268 (21), 27 1 
(33), 281 (29), 28 4 (3 6 ), 28 5 (3), 
296 (5), 298 (23), 3 00 (3 1 ), 3 0 1 (34, 
35, 3 6 ); Milton on, iv, 165, 3 20 , 35 6 , 
454; Mohammed on, xlv, 975; Mon- 
taigne on, xxxii, 5-8, 9-28; Montaigne's 
conceptions, Pascal on, xlviii, 25, 395; 
More on, xxxvi, 120; Nashe on, xl, 
260-1; to be overcome by Christ, iv, 
141-2; Pascal on, xlviii, 63 (166, 168), 
64 (169), 65 (175), 7 1 , 79 (210), 80 
(215-16), ISO (447), 330-8; Penn on, 
i, 363 (500-5); Pope on knowledge of, 
xl, 424; Raleigh on, xxxix, 94, 98; 
Raleigh on thoughts of, xl, 204; Ro- 
man expression for, xii, 235; Rossetti, 
C. G., on xlii, 1I81, 1182; Rousseau 
on, xxxiv, 261-2; Schiller on, xxvi, 
473; scholar's dread of, xix, 30-1; 
Shakespeare on, xl, 269, 270; Shake- 
speare on fear of, xlvi, 313; Shelley on, 
xviii, 308-9, 310, 353-4; xli, 833, 8 6 9; 
Shirley on, xl, 349, 350; Socrates on, 
ii, 16-17, 25, 27, 28-9, 50-9, 60-1; 
Sophocles on, v, 121-2; viii, 272; 
Stevenson on, xlii, 1213; Swinburne 
on, 1205; terror of animals, xxxiv, 177; 
Utopian ideas of, xxxvi, 228; Valley of 
Shadow of, xv, 65-9, 245-9; Vaughan 
on, xl, 347; "where is thy victory," 
xlv, 513 (55); White on, xli, 913; 
Whitman on, xlii, 1417-18, 1422; "who 


kings and tars dispatches," xli, 503-4; 
Woolman on nearness to, i, 198 
Death, in PARADISE LOST, iv, 125-8, 134, 
296-301, 305-7; Burke on, xxiv, 50-1 
DEATH, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 9-10 
DEATH BED, THE, xli, 910 
DEATH AND DOCTOR HORNBOOK, vi, 74-9 
DEATH, by Donne, xl, 305-6 
DEATH OF A FAIR INJfANT, ON THE, iv, 
18-20 
DEATH AND THE ÛLD MAN, a fable, xvii, 
39 
DEATH OF POOR MAILlE, vi, 41-2 
DEATH, PRAYER IN PROSPECT OF, vi, 34-5 
DEATH, SONG OF, vi, 426 
DEATH STANDS ABOVE ME, xli, 905 
DEATH, THE TERROR OF, xli, 897 
DEATH'S MESSENGERS, xlv, 685-92 
DEATHS OF LrrrLE CHILDREN, Hunt's, 
xxvii, 285-8 
Debasement, of currency, x, 31-2; effect 
on money rents, 38 
Debates, Penn on, i, 335 (133-5), 336 
(13 6 ) 
Debauchery, Burns on, vi, 185; courage 
and, xxxvii, 54 
De Bouillon, Cardinal Retz on, v, 307 
Debt, Emerson on, v, 96; Franklin on, i, 
91; imprisonment for, in Massachusetts, 
xliii, 71 (33); Penn on collecting, i, 
327 (48); in Utopia, xxxvi, 190 
Decebalus, King of Dacia, ix, 369 note 2, 
37 0 note 4 
Deceit, Pascal on sources of, xlviii, 37-8; 
punishment of, in Hell, xx, 46-7; Whit- 
man on, xxxix, 402-3 
DECEMBER, THOU GLOOMY, vi, 430 
Decemviri, Roman, ix, 277 note 2 
Decency, Mill on offences against, xxv, 
294 
Decii, deaths of the, ix, 72 
Decius, Publius, Cicero on, ix, 60 
Decius, Roman Emperor, persecutions un- 
der, xxxviii, 392 
Decker (see Dekker) 
DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE, xl
ii, 
150-5; Lincoln on, 316 
DECLARATION, THE MECKLENBURG, xliii, 
15 6 -7 
Declaration of Ri.ght, Burke on, xxiv, 
156-7, 17 1 - 2 
DECLARATION OF RIGHTS, xliii, 147-9 
Decow, Isaac, i, 54-5 
Decurii, Roman, ix, 194 Dote 
DEDICATION, A, by Burns, vi, 2Il-14 



GENERAL INDEX 


199 


Dee, Dr., the magician, xlvii, 589 note 4 
Deer, ages, various of the, xxxv, 343; in 
Brazil, xxix, 56-7 
Defects, compensation for, v, 98; Hugo 
on, xxxix, 385-6; Shakespeare on sin- 
gle, xlvi, 112 
Defence, national, expense of, x, 447-50 
Deference, Emerson on, v, 209; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 110 (317) 
Definitions, Burke on, xxiv, 12; Goethe 
on, xix, 132; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 326-7, 
333; Hume on, xxxvii, 351-2; Johnson 
on, xxxix, 19 I -5; Pascal on, xl viii, 404, 
4 0 5, 4 22 -4, 4 2 5- 8 , 433-4 
Defoe, Daniel, EDUCATION OF WOMEN, 
xxvii, 148-51; Emerson on, v, 433; 
on Englishmen, 340; Essay on Projects, 
i, 14; Franklin on, i, 23; life and 
works, xxvii, 132; SHORTEST WAY WITH 
DISSENTERS, xxvii, 133-47 
DEFORMITY, BACON'S ESSAY ON, iii, 107-8 
Deformity, Browne on, iii, 267-8; Burke 
on, xxiv, 83-4; envy and, iii, 23 
Degerando, Landor on, v, 317 
Deglutition, Harvey on, xxxviii, 87 
Degradation, geological (see Denudation) 
Deïanira, and Nessus, xx, 50 and note 
Deïdamia, Dante on, xx, 108, 237 
DElL, ADDRESS TO THE, vi, 140-3 
DElL'S AWA WI' THE EXCISEMAN, vi, 439 
Deiotarus, Cicero on, ix, 13 6 , 137, 140, 
143, 147; in war of Antony and Oc- 
tavius, xii, 370 
Deiphile, in Limbo, xx, 237 
Deiphobe, the Sibyl, and Æneas, xiii, 
20 7-3 8 
Deïphobus, in Hades, xiii, 223-5; at 
Trojan horse, xxii, 53 
Deism, Franklin on, i., 35; Mill on, xxv, 
33-4, 47- 8 ; Pascal ùn, xlviii, 181, 183; 
Rousseau on, xxxiv, 280, 282-3, 284, 
288-9, 299-300 
Dejection, Coleridge on, xxv, 86; defined 
by Hobbes, xxxiv, 342; results of, 353 
DEJECTION: AN ODE, xli, 728-32 
DEJECTION, STANZAS WRITTEN IN, xli, 
8 2 7-8 
Dekker, Thomas, Hazliu on, xxvii, 276; 
life and works, xlvii, 468; POEMS BY, 
xl, 317-19; SHOEMAKER'S HOLIDAY, 
xlvii, 469-537 
Delaware, Lord, at Crecy, xxxv, 24; at 
Poi tiers, 42 
Delay, Bacon on, iii, 56-7; Penn on, i, 
354 (39 0 ); Shakespeare on, xl, 262 


Delectable Mountains, in PILGRIM'S PROG- 
RESS, xv, 58, 122-3 
DELIA, AN ODE, vi, 340 
Deliberation, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 343; lan- 
guage of, 344 
Delicacy, as cause of beauty, xxiv, 95; 
of imagination, Hume on, xxvii, 209- 
12 
Delight, Burke on, xxiv, 33 -4; Hobbes 
on, xxxiv, 339-40; how caused by pain, 
xxiv, 107-8; Shelley on, xli, 825-7 
Delilah (see Dalila) 
Delille, Hugo on, xxxix, 369-70 
Delio, in DUCHESS OF MALFI, xlvii, 755, 
757; in presence-chamber scene, 757, 
759-61; learns Antonio's marriage, 774; 
ad vises Antonio, 777; despatched to 
Rome, 780; with Antonio, after in- 
terval, 789-91; on Malatesti, 804-5; on 
Bosola, 805-6; with Julia in Rome, 
785-6; on Antonio's betrayal, 786; with 
Antonio in Milan, 831-4, 845-7; in 
final scene, 854-5 
Dellius, and Cleopatra, xii, 339-40, 368 
Delos, island of, xiii, 133 
Delphi, navel of earth, v, 334; building 
of temple of, xlexiii, 88 
Delphian Oracle, Æschylus on ambiguity 
of, viii, 56; Emerson on, xlii, 1248; 
prophets of, viii, 122-23 
Delphos, King, viii, 123 
Delrio, Manzoni on, xxi, 532 
Deltas, Lyell on, xxxviii, 40 I 
DELUDED SWAIN, THE PLEASURE, vi, 474-5 
Deluge, Calvin on the, xxxix, 39; Locke 
on, xxxvii, 165; Milton on, iv, 337-40; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 207 (625), 215-16 
(644) 
Deluges, Bacon on, iii, 136-7 
Demades, Alexander and, xii, 210; death 
of, 217; Demosthenes and, 197, 200, 
214; fickleness of, 201 
Demagogues, Hamilton on, xliii, 201-2 
Demand, effectual and absolute, x, 57 
Demand and Supply, equalization of, x, 
58; of laborers in regard to population, 
82; as regulators of price, 57-8 
Demaratus, the Spartan, xii, 3 I 
Demas, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xV, no- 
lI, 309 
Dêmêtêr, functions of, viii, 379; Hades, 
ruler of, xxxiii, 62; hymn to, viii, 450- 
I; lasion and, xxii, 71; the Isis of Egyp- 
tians, xxxiii, 34, 79; mystic rites of, 85; 
Rhampsinitos and, 62 



200 


GENERAL INDEX 


Demetrius, the Cynic, and Nero, ii, 132 
(45) 
Demetrius, the Grammarian, and the 
philosophers, xxxii, 49-50 
Demetrius, of Phaleron, and Æsop, xvii, 
8; on Aristides, xii, 7 8 , 79 
Demetrius, son of Philip II, iii, 51 
Demetrius, the silversmith, xliv, 465, 466 
Democracy, Aristotle on, xxiv, 260 note; 
Burke on, 229-30, 259-60; education 
and, xxv, 108; Emerson on, v, 243; 
justified by example of Lincoln, xxviii, 
448; Machiavelli on, xxv, 368-9; Mill 
on, 107, 120, 144, 196-8, 261; James 
Mill on, 68-9; nobility and, iii, 35; 
Rousseau on, xxxiv, 221; supposed 
shortcomings of, xxviii, 431 
DEMOCRACY, ESSAY ON, Lowell's, xxviii, 
45 1 -7 0 
Democracy in America l Mill on, xxv, 
120-1; James Mill on, 126 
Democritus, Browne on, iii, 3 16; death 
of, ii, 206 (3); Huxley on, xxviii, 219; 
on kitchen gardens, x, 157; in Limbo, 
xx, 20 note 9 
Demodocus, the minstrel, xxii, 100, 101, 
105, 111-12; Milton on, iv, 22 
Demogorgon, xlvii, 567 note 13; Milton 
on, iv, 132 
Demoleüs, and Æneas, xiii, 187 
Demons, Hobbes on possession by, xxxiv, 
355-6; Milton on, :., 36 
Demonstration, Hume on, xxxvii, 332 
note, 418-19; judgment and fancy in, 
xxxiv, 351; Pascal's method of, xlviii, 
4 0 4-7, 4 21 -37 
Demophon, steward of Alexander, xxxii, 
57 
Demophoon, Dante on, xx, 323 
Demosthenes, on action, iii, 3 I; Æschines 
on, ix, 215; Alexander demands, xii, 
209-10; early ambition, 194; opposes 
Antipater, 213; compared with other 
Athenian orators, 197; Athens honors, 
216-17; birth and e":ucation, 193; Car- 
lyle on, xxv, 378; Cicero compared 
with, xii, 192-3, 258-9; COMPARISON 
OF CICERO AND, 260-3; xxxix, 159; 
Cicero on, xii, 237; condemnation and 
banishment, 212-13; courage in re- 
sisting populace, 202; on the Crown, 
210-11; death of, 215-16, 263; iv, 79; 
determined disposition, xii, 20 I; fiery 
eloquence of, ix, 348-9; not an ex- 
tempore speaker, xii, 196-7; faults, 


201-2; flight from battle, 206-7; pro- 
nounces funeral oration, 207; suit 
against guardians, 194-5; Harpalus and, 
211-12; forms new league, 209; Midias 
and, 200; Mill on, xxv, 18; nicknames, 
xii, 193-4; old woman and, ix, 346; 
orations, xii, 202-3; Philip of Macedon 
and, 200-1, 203-7, 208-9; Pliny on, ix, 
18 7, 20 5; Plutarch's LIFE OF, xii, 191- 
21 7; first entry on public business, 
194-5, 200; on public speaking, ix, 
25 1 ; recalled to Athens, xii, 213-14; 
Sainte-Beuve on, xxxii, 131; urged to 
new studies, xii, 196; style, 199-200; 
teachers, 194; methods of training him- 
self, 199-200 
Dempster, George, Burns on, vi, 159, 
17 0 , 177 
Denham, Sir John, Dryden on, xxxix, 
16 3; on Henry VIII, xxiv, 252 
Denham, Mr., and Franklin, i, 39, 40, 
4 1 , 4 8 , 4 8 -5 0 
Denial, not scepticism, xxxvii, 191-2 
Denman (see Denham) 
Dennis, John, on Addison's Cato l xxvii, 
166, 167, 168, 185-96; on Shakespeare, 
xxxix, 212, 231-2 
Denny, Gov., Franklin on, i, 127, 146, 
149-50, 161, 162 
Dente, Vitaliano del, xx, 71 note 6 
Denudation, Darwin on geological, xi, 
3 22 -3, 3 2 5, 330-1; xxix, 319-20; Giekie 
on, xxx, 340-1; Lyell on, xxxviii, 400, 
4 1 4 
DEPARTURE, by Patmore, xlii, 1112-13 
Dependencies, Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 8- 
12, 18-19; arms in, 69; factions in, 69- 
7 0 
Dependent Origination, xlv, 625, 664-5 
Deposition, Rousseau on right of, xxxiv, 
220, 226 
Depravity, Dante on human, xx, 209-1 I ; 
Emerson on doctrine of, v, 267 
Depth, grander than other dimensions, 
xxiv, 60-2 
De Quincey, Thomas, life and works, 
xxvii, 318; LEVANA AND LADIES OF SOR- 
ROW, 319-25 
Dercennus, in ÆNEID, xiii, 386 
Dercetæus, and Antony, xii, 382 
Descartes, René, on comets, xxxiv, 118; 
geometry, work in, 112, 125; on God, 
xxxvii, 345 note; life and works of, 
xxxiv, 3; on light, 122; Locke on sys- 
tem of, xxxvii, 165; ON THE METHOD, 



GENERAL INDEX 


201 


xxxiv, 5-62; reasons for and against 
publishing METHOD, 49-62; remarks on 
METHOD, 3-4; provisory code of morals, 
21-5; compared with Newton, 108- 1 3; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 34, 408; beginning of 
new philosophy, xxxiv, 28-34; physical 
investigations, 35-48, 51-3; idea of 
planetary motions, 114; on rainbow, 
122; Rousseau on, 249; scepticism of, 
xxxvii, 407-8; on the soul, xxxiv, 103; 
on telescopes, 124; travels, 10-II, 25- 
7; Voltaire on, 108- 1 3 
Descent, in classification, xi, 441-2 
Description, Burke on verbal, xxiv, 51-4; 
Wordsworth on powers of, xxxix, 297 
Desdemona, Lamb on, xxvii, 312 
DESERTED VILLAGE, THE, xli, 509-19; an 
idyllic poem, xxxix, 299 
Deserters, article on, in Spanish Treaty
 
xliii, 275 (13) 
Deserters, the Egyptian, xxxiii, 19-20 
Desert, "use man after his," xlvi, 139 
Deserts, Burton on, xxviii, 411 
DESIDERIA, xli, 674-5 
Desire, defined by Hobbes, xxxiv, 337; 
love contrasted with, 337-8; xxiv, 74; 
Milton on, iv, 167; offences through, 
ii, 20 I ( 10) 
Desires, Augustine, St., on worldly, vii, 
182-94; Bacon on, and fears, iii, 48; 
Buddha on noble and ignoble, xlv, 
715; Dante on, xx, 215-18; Descartes 
on limitation of, xxxiv, 23-4; Emerson 
on unbridled, v, 92; Epictetus on, ii, 
170 (145); Hindu reward of righteous, 
xlv, 817; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 336-40, 
352-3, 369-71; Kempis on, vii, 21 I, 
27 2 , 276, 291, 317 (6); language of, 
xxxiv, 344; Locke on, xxxvii, 109; 
Locke on, of children, 86-90; Marcus 
Aurelius on, ii, 2II (16); Mill on, xxv, 
254 
Despair, defined by Hobbes, xxxiv, 340; 
Epictetus on, ii, 173 (156); in music, 
Collins on, xli, 477 
Despair, the giant, in T)ILGRIM's PROGRESS, 
xv, II6-22, 287-9 
Despoblado, valley of, interesting features 
of, xxix, 359 
DESPONDENCY: AN ODE, vi, 197-9 
Despondency (see DisponJency) 
Despotism, legitimate with barbarians, 
xxv, 204; origin of, xxxiv, 215-19; 
Rousseau on, 225-6; secrecy surround- 
ing, xxiv, 50 


De Staël, Madame, and the Emperor, 
xxvii, 235; on herself, v, 432 
Destinies, in MANFRED, xviii, 428-33 
DESTRUCTION OF DÁ DERGA'S HOSTEL, xlix, 
197- 2 4 8 
Destruction, Way of, in PILGRIM'S PROG- 
RESS, xv, 45-6 
Determination, why honorable, xxxiv, 
366; Pliny on, ix, 250 
Determinism (see Free Will) 
Detraction, Jesus on, xliv, 369 (22); Kern- 
pis on, vii, 292, 3 10 (5), 323-4; Penn 
on, i, 345-6, 380-1 (85-89); Socrates 
on, ii, 16; superiority to, ii, II 9 (7) 
DETRACTION, ON THE, WHICH FOLLOWED 
CERTAIN TREATISES, iv, 79-80 
Detritus (see Denudation) 
Detroit, River, navigation of, xliii, 286 
(7) 
Deucalion, son of Minos, xxii, 262 
DEUKS, DANG O'ER My DADDIE, vi, 439 
DEUS, EGO AMO TE, xlv, 556 
De Vere, Sir Aubrey, GLENGARIFF, xli, 
9 11 - 12 
De Vere, Edward, A RENUNCIATION, xl, 
289 
DeVere, house of, its motto, v, 374 
Devereux, Col., at Gettysburg, xliii, 385, 
3 8 7 
Devereux, Penelope, and Sidney, xxvii, 
3-4 
Devereux, Robert, A PASSION, xl, 287 
Devil, Bacon on, enviousness of the, iii, 
26; Bunyan on, xv, 195; Dante on, xx, 
164 note 12; Goethe on, xix, 22; Kem- 
pis on, vii, 266 (7); More on, xxxvi, 
100-1; Penn on, i, 345 (267) 
DEVON, BANKS OF THE, vi, 288 
Devonshire, Duke of, Emerson on, v, 
4 12 - 1 3 
DEVOTED WIFE, THE, xlv, 693-6 
Devotion, false, Kempis on, vii, 262-3 (5); 
Molière on false, xxvi, 213, 214 
Dexter, Afranius, case of, ix, 322-4 
Dexter, H, M., translator of hymn, xlv, 
54 1 - 2 
Dexterity, favored by division of labor, 
x, 13 
Dextro-Tartrate of Lime, fermentation 
of, xxxviii, 316-23 
Dhanañjaya, xlv, 754, 755-6, 760-5 
Dhritirashtra, xlv, 785 
Diadematus, surname of Metellus, xii, 156 
Dialects, Johnson on, xxxix, 183-4 
Dialogue, Franklin on, i, 23 



202 


GENERAL INDEX 


DIALOGUE SO
G: PHILLY AND WILLY, vi, 
5 06 -7 
DIALOGUES OF H YLAS AND PHILONOUS, 
ETC., xxxvii, 185-285; remarks on, 186 
DIALOGUES OF PLATO, ii, 5-113 
Diamonds, same as charcoal, xxx, 29; 
pounded, as means of death, xxxi, 
24 6 
Diana, Camilla and, xiii, 375-7; chastity 
of, iv, 56; goddess of childbirth (called 
Cinthia), xl, 244; Latmian Shepherd 
and (Cinthia), 244; worship of, at 
Ephesus, xliv, 465-6 (see also Artemis, 
Cynthia) 
DIANA, HYMN TO, xl, 299 
Diana of Foix, Montaigne to, XXXll, 29 
DIANEME, To, xl, 336 
DIAPHENIA, xl, 228-9 
Diaries, in travel, iii, 46-7 
Diastole (see Systole and Diastole) 
Diaz, Ruy (see Cid) 
Dibdin, Charles, TOM BOWLING, xli, 502 
Dicearcus, Montaigne on, xxxii, 20 
Dicers, More on, xxxvi, 200 
Dichogamous Plants, xi, 105 
Dickens, Charles, Emerson on, v, 439, 
47 1 ; THE Ivy GREEN, xlii, II 47-8 
Dickie of Dryhope, xl, I I I 
Dickson, J. F., paper by, xlv, 740 
Dicomcs, king of the Getæ, xii, 371 
Dictes, Caxton on, xxxix, 9 
DICTES AND SAYINGS OF THE PHILOSOPHERS, 
xxxix, 9-13, 5 note 
DICTIONARY, PREFACE TO JOHNSOS'S, 
xxxix, 182-206 
Didactic Art, Schiller on, xxxii, 270-1 
Didactic Poetry, Poe on, xxviii, 375; 
Wordsworth on, xxxix, 299 
Diderot, Carlyle on, xxv, 353; Hobbes 
and, xxxiv, 308 
Didias, Julianus (see Julianus) 
Dido, Æneas and, xiii, 83-175; Calypso 
and, xxxix, 157; Carthage founded by, 
xiii, 86; Chaucer's picture of, v, 276-7; 
death of, xiii, 176-7; Dryden on, 29- 
37; harshness of her reign, xxxvi, 54; 
in Hell, xx, 23; in the Mournful Fields, 
xiii, 222-3 
Didymus, Newman on, xxviii, 38 
Diego, the negro, with Drake, xxxiii, 139, 
143, 14 8 , 15 2 
DIES IRÆ, DIES ILLA, xlv, 551-3 
Diet, Bacon on changes of, iii, 8 I ; of 
children, Locke on, xxxvii, 16-21 
Difficulty, Burke on, xxiv, 299; Channing 


on value of, xxviii, 314-15; source of 
the sublime, xxiv, 65 
Difficulty, hill of, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 45, 218 
Diffidence, Browning on, xviii, 3 6 4; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 340, 365; Pliny 
on, ix, 275; quarrels caused by, xxxiv, 
3 8 8, 3 8 9 
Diffidence, wife of Despair, in PILGRIM'S 
PROGRESS, xv, 117, 120-1, 287 
Digby, Sir Kenelm, v, 354-5; Pope on, 
xl, 433 
Diggory, in SHE STOOPS TO CO?'óQUER, 
xviii, 216-17, 252 
Dignity, Confucius on, xliv, 53 (32); 
Emerson on, v, 208-9; Hobbes on, 
xxxiv, 361; Kant on, xxxii, 345; moral- 
ity alone possesses, 345 
Digressions, Raleigh on, xxxix, I 12 
Dilettantes, Emerson on, v, 161 
Diligence, Carlyle on, xxv, 361-2; Penn 
on, i, 343 (234) 
Dimorphism, Darwin on, xi, 57; recipro- 
cal, 305-8 
Dinas Bren, eagles of, xxxv, 33 8 
Dinmont, Dandie, Ruskin on, xxviii, 140 
Dinomache, mother of Alcibiades, xii, 106 
Diocles, son of Orsilochus, xxii, 45, 204 
Diocletian, Bacon on, iii, 49; miracles un- 
der, xlviii, 288 (832) 
Dioclides, accuser of Alcibiades, xii, 124 
Diodon Antennatus, habits of, xxix, 23-4 
Diodorus, on Themistocles, xii, 34 
Diogenes of Apollonia, on the soul, xxxiv, 
10 3 
Diogenes, the Cynic, Browne on, iii, 306; 
on comedies, ii, 286 (6); Dandini on, 
v, 268; Emerson on, 203; Epictetus on, 
ii, 163 (128); freedom of, 168 (141); 
on friends, xxxii, 8 I ; heal th of, ii, 
160-1 (118); Hegesias and, xxxii, 59; 
on indifference of circumstances, ii, 
180-1 (187); in Limbo, xx, 20; lines 
on, xxv, 4
8; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 
254 (3); mission of, 157 (H)8); Philip 
and, 158-9 (II 3); on philosophy, xxxii, 
59; on recommendations, ii, 13 6 (57); 
Rome, Ambassador to, x, 137; in Rome, 
iii, 194; ix, 53; Rousseau on, xxxiv, 
226; and the statues, ii, 177 note; on 
strength of soul, 138 (62); tub of, re- 
ferred to, vi, 189; Voltaire on, xxxiv, 
103; will of, iii, 292 note 
Diognetus, Aurelius's debt to, ii, 193 (6) 
Diogoras, iii, 43 



GENERAL INDEX 


Diomede, in Hell, xx, 108; Minerva and, 
xiii, 105; reference to, 89; return of, 
from Troy, xxii, 37 
Diomedes, Dryden on, xw, 25; in Italy, 
268; refuses aid to Latinus, 364-6 
Diomedes, friend of A1cibiades, xii, 114- 
15 
Dion, Cocceianus, ix, 399-401 
Dion, in PHILASTER, xl vii; in presence 
chamber scene, 667-77; before Phara- 
mond's house, 692-9; scene with 
Phil aster, 699-703; at the hunt, 714-16, 
718-21, 725, 727-31; on Phil aster, 733; 
on Arethusa, 735; in the sedition, 736, 
737-8; in final scene, 744, 746-8 
Dion Prusæus, and the Rhodians, iii, 191 
Dion, of Syracuse, and Plato, xii, 78 
Dione, mother of Venus, xx, 3 I 4 note I, 
382 note 13 
Dionysius, the Elder, in Hell, xx, SI; 
and tragedy, iv, 412 
Dionysius, the Younger, Plato and, iii, 
194, 206; xxvii, 38; xxxvi, IS7; as a 
poet, xviii, 17 
Dionysius, St., of Alexandria, xx, 328 
note 22; on God, xxxix, 103; quoted, 
xxxv, 328; vision of, iii, 200 
Dionysius, the Areopagite, xx, 406 notes 
3 and 5; xliv, 4 62 (34) 
Dionysius, king of Portugal, xx, 369 note 
15 
Dionysius, school of, ix, IS8 
Dionysius, surnamed Thrax, Cicero on, 
ix, 146-7 
Dionysus, in the BACCHÆ, viii, 368-436; 
Dryas's son and, 286-7; Euripides on, 
377, 379, 39 1 -3; festivals of, 438; in 
the FROGS, 439-87; Hades, ruler of, 
xxxiii, 62; Osiris and, identified by 
Herodotus, 26, 29-3 0 , 7 2 -3, 79 (see 
also Bacchus) 
Diophantus, at Athens, xxviii, 59 
Diopithes, decree of, xii, 68-9 
Diores, death of, xiii, 407; in the foot- 
race, 188-9 
Dioscorides, Dante on, xx, 20 
Dioscuroi, unknown in Egypt, XXlll, 27 
(see Castor and Pollux) 
Diotimus, ii, 257 (25), 259- 60 (37) 
Dipamkara, xlv, 582-4; Buddha and, 
585-7, 59Q-600 
Diphilides, and '-hemistocles, xii, 9 
Diphilus, Cicero on, ix, 110-11; xxvii, 
386 note 8 
Diræ, the, xiii, 420 


20 3 


Dircê, daughter of Achelous, vw, 391 
Dircê, river, Bacchus bathed in, viii, 391 
DIRCE, by Landor, xli, 899 
Direct Taxes, apportionment of, xliii, 
180-1 (3), 18 5 (4), 191 (S); under 
the Confederation, 162 
DIRGE, by Sidney, xl, 211-12 
DIRGE, Fidele's, xl, 269 
DIRGE OF LOVE, Shakespeare's, xl, 268-9 
DIRGE, A SEA, xl, 270 
Dis, in Scandinavian mythology, xlix, 
29 1 note; Proserpine and, iv, 161 
Dis, Pluto called, xlvi, 446 
Dis, city of, xx, 34 et seq. 
Disappointment, defined by Burke, xxiv, 
34; Penn on, i, 3 2 5 (3 2 ), 385 (152) 
Disasters, bring out leaders, xix, 374 
Disciples, chorus of, in FAUST, xix, 3 8 ; 
Pascal on, xlviü, 169 (519); Woolman 
on, i, 201 
Discipline, Kempis on, vii, 236 (7); Penn 
on, i, 328; Plutarch on lack of, xii, 147; 
self, Epictetus on, ii, 154 (100) 
Discontent, cause of, xxviii, 456-7; Emer- 
son on, v, 77; Penn on, i, 326 (38-40) 
Discontent, in PILGRI?\!'S PROGRESS, xV, 75 
Discontentment, Epictetus on, ii, 123-4 
(20), 127 (3 1 , 32), 128 (35), 133 
(49), 16 7 (14 0 ); Marcus Aurelius 01'1, 
211-2 (3), 224-S (8), 233 (II), 256 
(17), 259 (34), 280 (25), 281 (28), 
29 2 (20), 299 (26); public, iii, 2S-6, 
3 6 , 38, 4 0 - 1 
Discord, Burke on Homer's figure of, 
xxiv, 54; in chaos, iv, 133; daughter of 
sin, 308; Pope on, xl, 415; proclaims 
itself, xxv, 319 
Discouragement, easy, Emerson on, v, 
75-6 
Discourse, absurdities of, xxxiv, 358-9; 
discretion and fancy in, 351; excessive 
length or brevity of, xl viii, 29; Hobbes 
on ends of, xxxiv, 346-8; Kempis on 
proper, vii, 212; Pascal on natural, 
xlviii, 14 (14) (see also Conversation, 
Inquiry, Reasoning) 
DISCOURSE, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 83-5 
Discretion, better than daring pride, xlix, 
153; defined by Hobbes, xxxiv, 350; in 
discourse, 351 
Discretion, damsel in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 50 
Discussion, liberty of, J ames Mill on, 
xxv, 69, 210-1 I, 250 
Disease, Browne on, iii, 29S; carried by 



20 4 


GENERAL INDEX 


Europeans, XXIX, 439-40; cause of, 
Rousseau on, xxxiv, 172-3; caused by 
animals, xxxviii, 145; contagious, Jen- 
ner on, 163-4; death's messenger, xlv, 
686; Emerson on, v, 123; germ theory 
of, xxxviii, 364-82; Herodotus on cause 
of, xxxiii, 40; inheritance of, Pliny on, 
ix, 198; sign of sanitary neglect, xxviii, 
457; source of error, xlviii, 38 
Diseases, Adam's vision of, iv, 331; cure 
of desperate, xlvi, 172; effects of, dif- 
ferent, xxix, 438 note; incurable, in 
Utopia, xxxvi, 208 
Disgrace, fear of, in children, xxxvii, 39- 
41; Locke on fear of, 96 
Dishonesty, for gain, i, 387 (184) 
Disinterestedness, Hume on, xxxvii, 355 
Dislike (see A version) 
Disobedience, Locke on, xxxvii, 61-3 
Disorder, and grandeur, xxiv, 66 
DISORDER, A SWEET, xl, 336 
Dispatch, Bacon on, iii, 62-4; in public 
business, i, 354-5 
Dispensations, Luther on, xxxvi, 309, 
3 1 5- 16 
Dispersal, means of, of plants and ani- 
mals, xi, 386-94; during glacial period, 
394-9, 4 0 4- 8 ; of fresh-water species, 
4 0 9- 1 3 
Dispondency, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 288-9, 290, 302; parts with Chris- 
tiana, 312; death, 314-16 
Disposition, Locke on, xxxvii, 57-8; not 
inherited, xx, 318-19 
Dispositions, of children, xxxvii, 44-5, 
84-5, 9 0 
Disputes, passion in, iii, 314-15 
Disputing, Franklin on habit of, I, 15, 
126; Locke on habit of, xxxvii, 125, 
126-7, 159-60; Montaigne on, xxxii, 
4 1 - 2 , 43; Penn on, i, 335 (133-5), 33 6 
(136), 340 (184) 
Disrespect, Locke on, xxxvii, 1 19-20 
Dissatisfaction, Pascal on human, xl viii, 
47 ( 10 9) 
Dissections, Harvey on, xxxviii, 106-7, 
139 
Dissent, dishonoring, a way of, xxxiv, 364; 
Locke on, xxxvii, 125-6 
Dissenters, Mill on duty of, xxv, 33; 
Milton on value of, iii, 224, 230; Price 
on duty of, xxiv, 152 note 3 (see Non- 
conformity) 
DISSENTERS, SHORTEST WAY WITH, De- 
foe's, xxvii, 133-47 


Dissertation on Liberty and Necessity, i, 
4 2 , 55 
Dissimulation, Bacon on, iii, 19 (see also 
Hypocrisy); in Hell, xx, 46; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 43; Penn on, i, 374 (15-16), 
376 (37-44), 377 (44- 6 ); Raleigh on, 
xxxix, 68-9; Stevenson on, xxviii. 
28 1-2 
Distance, Berkeley on idea of, XXXVll, 
220-2 
DISTANT FRIEND, To A, xli, 674 
Distinction, Carlyle on love of, xxv, 
393-5; human thirst for, xxviii, 94-5; 
Rousseau on love of, xxxiv, 224 
Distinctions, Locke on, xxxvii, 170; nice, 
Bacon on, iii, 64-5 
Distress, goods taken in, xliii, 71 (35) 
Distresses, of others, pleasure in, xxiv, 
4 0 -3 
Distribution, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 409-10; 
importance of just, xxviii, 350-1; in 
agricultural systems, x, 437; in Utopia, 
xxxvi, 184-5, 189-90; Mill on laws of, 
xxv, 152; progress of wealth dependent 
on, x, 54-5; of produce (see Wages, 
Rent, Profits) 
Distributive Justice, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 
4 0 6, 4 0 9; Hume on, xxxvii, 400-1 
District of Columbia. slave-trade in, xliii, 
3 06 note; under Congress, 185 (17) 
Distrust, Emerson on, v, 278-9; expen- 
siveness of, 56; opponent of reform. 
xxvii, 239; Webster on, xlvii, 762-3 
Disturbances, charges of creating, xxxix, 
43-5 
Disuse, of parts, effects of, xi, 140-4 
DITTY, by Sidney, xl, 212 
DITTY IN PRAISE OF ELIZA, xl, 245-7 
Divergence of Character, xi, 115-19; how 
it leads to formation of species, etc., 
119-23; limits to, 133-5 
Diversification, of structure and habits, 
xi, 116-19; limits to, 133-5 
Diversion, Pascal on, xlviii, 52-8, 63 
(167- 8 ), 64 (17 0 - 1 ), 112 (324) 
Diversity, Mill on need of, xxv, 266-7 
Dives, and Lazarus, xv, 35; xliv, 397 
(19- 2 5), 398 (26-3 1 ) 
Divination, Augustine, St., on, vii, 106; 
in Egypt, xxxiii, 42; among the Ger- 
mans, 98; pagan methods of, xxxiv, 
381-2; Pascal on. xlviii, 282-3; Prome- 
theus first teacher of, viii, 184 and 
note 35; Vindicianus on, vii, 47-8, 
10 4 



GENERAL INDEX 


20 5 


DIVINE COMEDY, Dante's, XX; Arnold on 
selections from, xxviii, 72; Carlyle on, 
xxv, 444; Cellini on line of, xxxi, 3 0 3; 
its relation to Celtic myths, xxxii, 180; 
Dante on, xx, 360, 391; Hugo on, 
xxxix, 349, 354; Macaulay on the, 
xxvii, 370; remarks on, xx, 3-4; Shelley 
on, xxvii, 347, 349 
DIVINE IMAGE, THE, xli, 591 
Divine Laws, Emerson on, v, 26-7 
Divine Men, Emerson on, v, 193 
Divine Mercy, in DIVINE COMEDY, xx, 11 
note 5 
Divine Nature, attributed to only one or 
two, v, 29 
Divine Right, Rousseau on, xxxiv, 220 
DIVINE SERVICE AT LAMINGTON, vi, 4 2 7 
Divine Spirit (see Over-soul) 
Divine Things, judged by human, iii, 46; 
iv, 195 
Divine Truths, Pascal on, xlviii, 400-1 
Diviners, punishment of, in Hell, xx, 8 1-4 
Divinity, Emerson on, in man, v, 7 0 -3; 
study of, Faustus on, xix, 207-8, 210 
DIVINITY STUDENTS, ADDRESS TO, V,25-4 1 
Divisibility, infinite, Hume on, xxxvü, 
413-14 note; Pascal on, xlviii, 430-7 
Division of Labor, advantages of, x, 9- 1 7, 
21; dependent on amount of capital, 
213; Kant on, xxxii, 300; limits to, x, 
22-6; mischief of, v, 400; in nature, 
xi, 100; origin of, x, 18-21 
Divisions, fable on, xvii, 3 I 
Divorce, among Arabs, xlv, 985 note; 
Bagehot on, xxviii, 183-4; Jesus on 
marriage after, xliv, 397 (18); Mill on, 
xxv, 300-1; Milton on, xxviii, 183-6; 
Paul, St" on, xlv, 498-9 (10-11); in 
Utopia, xxxvi, 210-11 
Do Y ÛU REMEMBER ME, xli, 904 
Dobell, Sydney, BALLAD by, xlii, 1114-16 
Dobrizhoffen, on hail-stones, xxix, 121 ; 
on ostriches, 100 
Dobson, story of, xlv, 689-92 
Docility, Pascal on, xl viii, 94 (254) 
Doctor, Chaucer's, xl, 22 
Doctors (see Physicians) 
Doctrinaires, Lowell on, xxviii, 437 
Doctrines, Confucius on strange, xliv, 8 
(16); traditional, absence of vitality in, 
xxv, 236 
Dodger, in SHOEMAKER'S HOLIDAY, xlvii, 
475, 49 1 -3, 49 6 , 5 26 
Dodington, George Bubb, SHORTEN SAIL, 
xl, 463-4 


Dodona, Oracle of, Æschylus on, V 111) 
196; Herodotus on, xxxiii, 32; origin 
of, 33 
DOE, ONE-EYED, fable of, xvii, 37 
Doeg, the Edomite, xliv, 206 
DOES HAUGHTY GAUL INVASION THREAT, 
VI, 530- I 
DOG IN THE MANGER, fable of, xvii, 27 
DOG AND SHADOW, fable of, xvii, 12 
DOG AND WOLF, fable of, xvii, 22 
Dog Watches, explained, xxiii, 18 
Dogmas, Dunkers' attitude towards, i, 
I !O-I; Emerson on, v, 35; Goethe on, 
XIX, 132 
Dogmatism, Franklin on, in speech, i, 18- 
19; Hume on, xxxvii, 417; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 129 (395), 144; Rousseau on, 
xxxiv, 289-92 
Dogmatist, in FAUST, xix, 188 
Dogs, associative instinct in, xxix, 155-6; 
Burke on our contempt for, xxiv, 57; 
Darwin on instincts of, xi, 256, 257; 
held sacred in Egypt, xxxiii, 37; Harri- 
son on, xxxv, 350-6; Hunter on de- 
scent of, xxxviii, 145 note; man, love 
of, in, iii, 44; xi, 258; origin of, 31, 
33, 34, 45-6 
Dol Common, in THE ALCHEMIST, Dapper 
and, xl vii, 602, 609, 652-3; Face and, 
543, 54 6 -5 0 , 5 6 3-4, 655-7; Mammon 
and, 579, 584, 610, 613-18, 62 9-3 6 ; 
Spanish don and, 599-602; Subtle and, 
543, 54 6 -5 0 , 5 6 3, 654-5 
Dolabella, Cornelius, accusation of, xii, 
299; Antony and, 328, 330; Cæsar and, 
329; Cicero and, ix, 157; Cleopatra 
and, xii, 386; extravagance of, 306 
Dolabella, in ALL FOR LOVE, Antony and, 
xviii, 25, 56, 59- 6 5, 69-7 0 , 83-7; Cleo- 
patra and, 56, 5 8 -9, 7 1 , 77 
Dolben, Gilbert, and Dryden, xiii, 426 
Dolcino, the friar, xx, I 16 note 6 
Dolius, in the ODYSSEY, xxii, 65, 3 2 5, 329, 
33 2 
Dolphin, Dana on the, xxiii, 22; of Hippo, 
Pliny's story of, ix, 351-2 
Domat, Burke on, xxiv, 285 note 
Domestic Animals, adaptability of, to cli- 
mate, xi, 145-6; breeding of, 42-3; 
descent of, 3 I -4 I; diseases from, 
xxxviii, 145-6; fertility of, xi, 291-2, 
309-10; mental qualities of, 255-8 
Domestic Industries, capital naturally 
seeks, x, 332-4; protection of (see Pro- 
tective Duties) 



206 


GENERAL INDEX 


Domestic Races, improvement not limited, 
xi, 51-2; adapted to use of man, 48-9; 
origin of, 3 2 -3, 4 1 , 4 2 -3, 49-5 0 , 53 
Domestic Trade, capital used in, x, 295-6; 
limit of, 30 1-2 
Domestication, improves fertility, xi, 291- 
2; eliminates sterility of species, 39; 
variation under, 23-53 
Dominant, technical definition of, Xl, 
65- 6 
Dominic, St., Dante on, xx, 330 note 8, 
335-7; Luther on, xxxvi, 300 
Dominica, Drake at, xxxiii, 226, 239 
Dominicans, Dante on the, xx, 333 note 
30; Milton on the, iv, 147 
Dominis, Antonio de, on the rainbow, 
xxxiv, 122 
Domitian, as an archer, iii, 48; dream of, 
9 I; Hel vidius and, ix, 338 and note 1; 
philosophers and, ii, 116; ix, 239 note; 
Pliny on, 253-4, 261 note, 314, 320 
and note I; spiders, toys of, xxxv, 348; 
Tiberius and, xxxvi, 3; the turbot of, 
xxxix, 356 
Domitius, and Antony, xii, 370; Cicero 
on, ix, 116; xii, 249; in Civil War, 
293, 299, 3 00 ; Pharnaces and, 3 0 5 
Donalbain, in MACBETH, xlvi, 3 22 , 334, 
34 1 , 34 6 , 347, 349, 3 8 3 
DONALD THE BLACK, GATHERING SONG OF, 
xli, 745-6 
Donatello, his 
'Judith,n xxxi, 342 note 3, 
343 note 5; Cellini on, 343, 35 8 , 359 
Donati, Corso, enemy of Dante, xx, 239 
note 3; death of, 244 and note 6; head 
of Neri faction, 27 note 5; Piccarda 
and, 296 note 6 
Donati, Simon, and Schicchi, xx, 124 
note 
Donatists, Calvin on the, xxxix, 34; Pas- 
cal on the, xlviii, 284 (822) 
Don Galaor, Cervantes on, xiv, 18, 95 
Don John of Austria, xiv, 385, 386, 387; 
Raleigh on, xxxix, 87-8 
Donkey (see Ass) 
DONKEY, MAN, AND Boy, fable of, xvii, 
35- 6 
Donn Désa, xlix, 202; sons of, 202, 204, 
211, 212, 216, 232 
Donne, John, advowsons presented to, xv, 
344; appearance and character, 369; 
benefice declined by, 330-2; birth and 
education, 323-5; Book. of Devotions 
by, 353; burial of, 366-7; charity in 
life of, 358-9; conduct of Deanery, 


359-60; Dean of St. Paul's, 347; death 
of, 366-7; domestic sorrows, 333-4; 
Ellesmere, Lord, and, 325-6, 327; em- 
bassy to Bohemia, 346; in France, 335; 
friends of, 353; Hazlitt on, xxvii, 269- 
70; Herbert and, xv, 354-5, 383-4; 
Mrs. Herbert and, 376-8; HYMN TO 
GOD, 355-6; James the First and, 339- 
4 0 , 34 2 , 348-9; King, Dr., and, 349- 
50; last sickness of, 351, 361-4; lecturer 
of Lincoln's Inn, 345; LINES TO GEORGE 
HERBERT, 354-5; LINES ON HIS MIS- 
TRESS, xxvii, 270-1; lines from Epitlzala- 
mion of, 269; marriage of, xv, 326-8, 
351; monument of, 365, 368; More, 
Sir George, and, 327-8; mother of, 359; 
ordination of, 341-2; POEMS by, 338-9, 
354-5; xxvii, 27 0 ; xl, 303-13; as a 
poet, xv, 352; preaching of, 343; Pro- 
locutor of the Convocation, 348; 
Pseudo-Martyr of, 339-40; studies and 
writings, 356-7; travels of, 323-5; 
V ALEDICTlON by, 338-9; vision of, 
335-7; Walton and, 322; Walton's 
LIFE OF, 323-69; wife's death, 344; 
will of, 357-8; Wolly, Francis, and, 329 
Don Quixote, Amadis of Gaul imitated 
by, xiv, 226-8; on arms and learning, 
374-80; balsam prepared by, 128; Bis- 
caine squire and, 66-7, 70-2; calling 
and manner of life of, 17; at Chrysos- 
tom's funeral, 108-9; countryman and 
his boy and, 36-9; disciplinants and, 
507-9; Dorothea and, 270-7, 280-3, 
368-70, 459; dream of triumph of, 
170-3; Dulcinea and, 96-7, 213-19, 
222; encaged, ..63-72, 482-7; epitaphs 
on, 513-14, 515; first sally, 23; friars 
and, 63-5; galley slaves and, 176-86; 
goatherds and, 78-90; hearse, adven- 
ture of, 145-8; Holy Brotherhood and, 
455-7; home, returning to, 510-13; at 
the inn, 25-8, 117-19, 125-6, 129-31, 
430; innkeeper and, 445-6; knighting 
of, 29-35; on knight errantry, 92-6; 
knightly tales read by, 17-19; "Knight 
of the Ill-favoured Face", 149-50; 
library burnt, 48-54; Mambrino's hel- 
met and, 165-7, 448-51; Maritornes 
and, 120-2, 435-40; merchants of To- 
ledo and, 40-2; on romances, 489-95; 
Sancho Panza and, 58-9, 73-7, 284-7, 
etc.; sheep and, 136-41; sickness of, 
55; sonnets in praise of, 11-14; wind- 
mills, adventure of, with, 60-1; winc- 



GENERAL INDEX 


20j 


bags and, 347-50; Yanguesian carriers 
and, 110-16 
DON QUIXOTE OF THE MANCHA, Cer. 
vantes's, xiv; Lowell on, xxviii, 438 
DOON, THE BANKS 0', vi, 398-400 
Doria, Branca, xx, 139 note 6 
Dorian Music, described, iv, 102 
Dorigen, and Sophocles, v, 121 
Dorine, in T ARTUFFE, Cleante and, xxvi, 
206-7, 264-5; Damis and, 208, 244-5; 
Elmire and, 268-9; Loyal and, 285-6, 
288-9, 29 0 ; Mariane and, 228-33, 239- 
43; Orgon and, 209-10, 219-28, 282, 
284, 290-1; Mme. Pernelle and, 200, 
202-3, 204-5; Tartuffe and, 245-7, 
293-4 
Doris, eggs of the, xxix, 205 note 
Dorothea, in DON QUIXOTE, xiv, 252-77, 
280-3, 356-65, 3 68 -7 0 
Dorothea, in HERMANN AND DOROTHEA, 
with the fugitives, xix, 345-6; described 
by Hermann, 372; in the French in- 
vasion, 379; found by the doctor, 380. 
I; the magistrate on, 382; with Her- 
mann at the fountain, 387-90; returns 
to bid farewell to companions, 391-4; 
goes home with Hermann, 395-9; pre- 
sented to his parents, 402-3; reproved 
in play by the pastor, 403-4; resolves 
to return to companions, 405-6; Her- 
mann tells her his love, 407; begs 
father's forgiveness, 407-8; betrothed 
to Hermann, 408; tells of her first 
lover, 408-9 
Dorset, Earl of, Raleigh on, xxxix, 75; 
Voltaire on, xxxiv, 147 
Doson, name of, xii, 156 note 
Dotage, Rousseau on, xxxiv, 176 
Doubleday, Gen., at Gettysburg, xliii, 329, 
35 0 , 3 6 5, 3 8 4 
Doubt, Blake on, xli, 589; Carlyle on, 
xxv, 346; Dante on, xx, 301; Descartes 
on state of, xxxiv, 15, 21-4, 28, 32-3; 
Hobbes's definition of, 346; Krishna 
on, xlv, 808 (see also Scepticism) 
Doubting Castle, xv, 116, 287-9 
Doughty, Master, with Drake, xxxiii, 201, 
202, 204, 205-6 
Douglas, Burns on family of, vi, 374; 
family and arms of, xxxv, 99-100 
Douglas, Sir Archambault, xxxv, 93, 100 
Douglas, Earl James, burial of, xxxv, 99; 
at Otterburn, 86, 88-9, 90- I; Percy 
and, 82-4; raid of, 81 (see also ballads 
of OTTERBURN and CHEVY CHASE) 


Douglas, John, the author, Goldsmith on,. 
xli, 505, 5 0 7 
Douglas, John, ship's master, with 
Raleigh, xxxiii, 334-5, 33 6 , 337 
Douglas, Katherine (see Barlass) 
Douglas, Lord, at Poitiers, xxxv, 47 
Douglas, Lady Margaret (see DOUGLAS 
TRAGEDY) 
Douglas, Stephen A., Lowell on, xxviii,. 
44 0 
DOUGLAS TRAGEDY, THE, xl, 51-4 
DOVE, JOHN, EPITAPH ON, vi, 120 
Dove-house, Blake on a, xli, 587 
DOVER BEACH, xlii, 1137-8 
DOVER CLIFFS, by Bowles, xli, 682 
DOWN THE BURN, DAVIE, vi, 473 
Dowy HOUMS 0 YARROW, xl, II5-16 
Draghinazzo, the demon, xx, 88, 91 
DRAKE, SIR FRANCIS, REVIVED, xxxiii, 12 1- 
96 
DRAKE'S FAMOUS VOYAGE ROUND THE 
WORLD, xxxiii, 199-224 
DRAKE'S GREAT ARMADA, xxxiii, 229-259 
Drake, Sir Francis, armadas of, xxxiii, 
226-7; on Barbary Coasts, 199-200; at 
Cape Blanco, 200; Cacafuego pursuit. 
211; in Canaries, 233; at Canno, 212; 
at Cape Verde Islands, 201-2, 234-8; 
Cartagena, expeditions against, 144-5, 
155-60, 244-53; Chagres Fleet and, 
185; Chili, on coast of, 209-11; Cima- 
roons and, 152-5; in Cuba, 253; death 
of, 227; DEDICATORY EPISTLE TO 
ELIZABETH, 126-7; at Dominica, 239; 
at Ferro and Cape Blanco, 233-4; fleet 
of, and commanders of, 229-30; at 
Fogo and Brava Islands, 202-3; French 
captain and, 186-8; Garret, John, and, 
132; at Guatulco, 212; Harrison on, 
xxxv, 321; at Isle of Pinos, xxxiii, 134, 
143; at Isle of Victuals, 141-2; at La 
Mocha, 208; life of, chief events, 122, 
128; at Lima, 210-11; in Malay Islands, 
218- 2 4; in New Albion, 213-7; at 
Nombre de Dios, 135-40, 166; in Pa- 
cific Ocean, 171, 207, 217; in Panama, 
166-78; at Port Pheasant, 131-3; at 
Port St. Julian, 205-6; prizes and losses 
of, 258-9; Raleigh's colony and, 256-8; 
Resolution of Land-Captains, 248-50; 
Rio Grande expedition, 149-51; at St. 
Augustine, 254-6, 258; at St. Chris- 
topher's, 239; at St. Domingo, 240-4; 
258-9; at St. Helena, 256; at Santiago, 
202-3; at Santa Marta, 161; in Sound 



208 


GENERAL INDEX 


of Darien, 148; on coast of S. America, 
203-5; on coast of Spain, 230-3; 
Spanish prize, 163; Spanish treasure 
train taken by, 187-9; stores of, 151-2, 
160- I; in Strait of Magellan, 206-7; at 
Venta Cruz, 178-9; plan against 
Veragua, 182-5; wound of, 140-1; 
wrongs and purpose to avenge, 129-30 
Drake, Sir Francis (nephew) xxxiii, 123; 
DEDICATION TO CHARLES I, 125; DEDI. 
CATION TO THE READER, 128 
Drake, Dr., James, xxxix, 165 
Drake, John, brother of Sir Francis, 
xxxiii, 130, 136, 138, 139, 143, 14 6 -7, 
152, 155; death of, 164 
Drake, Joseph, brother of Francis, xxxiü, 
16 5 
Drake, Thomas, brother of Francis, xxxiii, 
205, 230 and note 
Drama, in Athens, xxvii, 339, 340; Burns 
on imported, vi, 374; Dryden on, xiii, 
6-10, 13; Goethe on, xxxix, 260; Hugo 
on, 352-75; Hugo on Greek, 34 1 , 346. 
7; language in, correctness of, xxxix, 
374-5; length of, 382-3; love as basis 
of, 211; Macaulay on, xxvii, 383; in- 
fluence of, on morals, 339-40; narra. 
tions in, xxxix, 218; originality in, 
364-6; pleasure in, reason of, 222-3; 
popular and poetical ideas of, xix, I 1- 
17; reading of, xxxix, 223; reality in, 
366-9; refinement in false, 370-1; Shel. 
ley on, xviii, 276, 278; xxvii, 339. 
40; Sidney on place and time in, 
43-4; society, state of, and 339-42; 
tragedy and comedy in, mingled, xxxix, 
213; unities of, 220-4, 258-63; verse in, 
3 6 9, 37 1 -4 
DRAMAS, CONTINENTAL, xxvi 
DRAMAS, ELIZABETHAN, xlvi, xlvii 
DRAMAS, GREEK, viii 
DRAMAS, MODERN ENGLISH, xviii 
Dramatic Poetry, Wordsworth on, xxxix, 
298 
Dramatists, Aristophanes on duty of, viii, 
47 0 , 47 2 
Drances, and Æneas, xiii, 359-60; de. 
nounces Turnus, 3 6 3, 368-9 
Drawbacks, Smith on, x, 330-1; called 
bounties, 357; on exports, 37 1 -3 
Drawing, Locke on knowledge of, xxxvii, 
135 
Drayton, Michael, poems by, xl, 222-8 
DREAM, A, by Burns, vi, 207-11 
DREAM, A, OF THE UNKSOWN, xli, 842-3 


DREAM, THE, by Donne, xl, 306 
Dreams, Adam on, iv, 183; Augustine, 
St., on, vii, 182; Bunyan on, xv, 226-7; 
Calderon on, xxvi, 5 2 -5, 56, 67-8; 
Chaucer on, xl, 37-8 note 34, 39-43; 
Descartes on, xxxiv, 33-4; Elihu on, 
xliv, 123-4 (15-17); Hobbes on, xxxiv, 
315-17; Homer on, xxii, 271; Hume 
on, xxxvii, 304; Pascal on, xlviii, 127 
(386); Pliny on, ix, 202-3; Tennyson 
on, xlii, 1004 
Dress, in ancient Egypt, xxxiii, 41-2; in 
Elizabethan England, xxxv, 289-92; of 
the Germans, xxxiii, 102; Herrick on 
disorder in, xl, 336; Locke on, xxxvii, 
10, 15-16, 29-30; Luther on luxury in, 
xxxvi, 33 I; Pascal on, xlviii, 37-8, 110 
(315-16); Shakespeare on, xlvi, 109; 
in Utopia, xxxvi, 178-9, 182-3, 193-4, 
199 (see also Apparel) 
Dreux, battle of, xxxviii, 48-9 
Dreux, Earl of, xxxv, 16 
Drewry, Sir Robert, and Dr. Donne, xv, 
335, 353 
Drinking, Burns on, vi, 100, 185; Bryn- 
hild on, xlix, 369; of children, xxxvii, 
19-20, 30; Cotton on, xxxix, 309; Dry- 
den on, xl, 392-3; Johnson on, xxvii, 
179; Locke on, xxxvii, 14, 176-7; More 
on, xxxvi, 203; Omar Khayyam on, xli, 
943, 94 6 , 97 6 , 95 0 - 2 , 954-5, 95 6 -7; 
Penn on, i, 329 (65-7); Shakespeare 
on, xlvi, 343-4 
DRINKING, by Cowley, xl, 366-7 
Drinking Song, by Jordan, xl, 364-5 
DRINKING SONG, by Sheridan, xli, 567 
Drinking Song (16th century), xl, 190-2 
Drinking Song, of Tony Lumpkin, xviii, 
211-12 
Dris, fosterer of Conaire, xlix, 229 
effects of, xxix, 137-9 
Drought, Bacon on, iii, 136; Darwin on 
effects of, xxix, 137-9 
Drugger, in THE ALCHEMIST, xlvii, 558- 
62, 589-91, 603, 606-7, 638, 64 0 , 653- 
4, 65 6 , 662 
Druids, Burke on, xxiv, 50; Milton on, 
iv, 73; Voltaire on, xxxiv, 88 
DRUMLANRIG, ON DESTRUCTION OF WOODS 
OF, vi, 411-12 
Drummond, William, poems by, xl, 326- 
3 0 
Drunkenness, as a crime, xxv, 294; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 354; St. Paul on, 
xlv, 497 (10), 497 (II); Penn on, i, 



GENERAL INDEX 


20 9 


329 (72); price of wine and, x, 364; 
Woolman on, i, 196-7 
Drusilla, wife of Felix, xliv, 477 (24) 
Drusus, in Germany, xxxiii, 114; mar- 
riage of, xii, 388; Pillars of Hercules 
and, xxxiii, 112 
Dryden, John, translation of ÆNEIS and 
DEDICATION, xiii; ALL FOR LOVE, xviii, 
7-106; Arnold on, xxviii, 81-3; CHAR- 
LEMAGNE, HYMN OF, translation of, 
xlv, 547-8; on Chaucer, xxviii, 77-81; 
as a critic, xxvii, 197; on his critics, 
xxxix, 172-5; Gray on, xl, 456; Hazlitt 
on, xxvii, 274; life and works, xxxix, 
153 note; xviii, 5-6; Locke and, xxxvii, 
3; Macaulay on, xxvii, 383; Mill on, 
xxv, 16; on Milton, xxviii, 203; Pepys 
and, 304-5; PREFACE TO FABLES, xxxix, 
153-75; remarks on his work, xiii, 424; 
I, 47; on Shakespeare, xxxix, 249, 3 1 7; 
SHORT POEMS by, xl, 384-96; Taine on, 
xxxix, 428; Voltaire on, xxxiv, 134; 
Wordsworth on Indian Emperot' of, 
xxxix, 323-4 and note 
Dryops, death of, xiii, 333 
Duad, of St. Augustine, vii, 58 
Dualism, in nature (see Polarity) 
Duan, meaning of, vi, 172 note 
Duban, the Sage, story of, xvi, 30-9 
Dubartas, The Creation of, xxxix, 317 
Dubthach Chafer, xlix, 23 8 , 245 
Duca, Guido del, in Purgatory, xx, 199- 
201, 205 note 
Ducato, value of the, xxxi, 37 note 1 
DUCHESS, My LAST, xlii, 1074-5 
DUCHESS OF MALFI, xlvii, 755-855; re- 
marks on, 754 
DUCKLING, THE UGLY, xvii, 221-30 
Ducks, descent of, xi, 33; non-flying, 140; 
shoveller, 226-7; steamer, xxix, 204-5; 
wild and domestic, compared, xi, 27 
Duclaux, M., Pasteur and, xxxviii, 273 
DUDDON RIVER, VALEDICTORY SONNET TO, 
xli, 679 
Duelling, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 367; Locke 
on, xxxvii, 172-3; Swift on, xxvii, 100 
Duera, family of, xx, 134 note 10 
Dufferin, Lady, LAMENT by, xli, 919-20 
Dugong, Owen on the, xi, 434 
Du Guesclin, saying of, v, 307 
Duilius, Gaius, Cato on, ix, 61 
Duke, meaning of, xxxiv, 368 
Dulcinea del Toboso, mistress of Don 
Quixote, xiv, 22, 70; Don Quixote and, 
96-7, 221; epitaph on, 515; Oriana to, 


13; Sancho Panza and, 219-20, 29 0 - 1 ; 
Solis Dan on, 12-3; Sonnet on, 514 
Dull, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 217 
Dumas, M., on fermentation, xxxviii, 351 
Dumont, Pierre Etienne, on Bentham's 
works, xxv, 44, 45; Traité des ludi- 
caire!, xxv, 74 
DUMOURIER, GENERAL, IMPROMPTU ON 
DESERTION OF, vi, 461 
Dunbar, Col., Franklin on, i, 132, 135, 
137, 145-6 
Dunbar, William, lines to, vi, 256 note 
Duncan, in MACBETH, in camp near 
Forres, xlvi, 322-4; horses of, 348; 
Lady Macbeth and, 33 2 , 333, 334-5, 
34 0 ; Macbeth and, 33 0 - 1 , 334, 355; 
murder of, 337 
DUNCAN DAVISON, vi, 301 
DUNCAN GRAY, vi, 448-9 
Duncon, Edmund, XV, 409-10, 413-14 
DUNDAS, ROBERT, ON THE DEATH OF, vi, 
29 2 -3 
Dundee, Burns on, vi, 291 
DUNDEE, BONIE, by Burns, vi, 256 
DUNDEE, BONNY, by Scott, xli, 752-4 
Dunkers, beliefs of the, i, 110-11 
Dunlop, John, poem by, xli, 581-2 
Dunning, Mr., Burke on, xxiv, 396 
Dunstan, St., Harrison on, xxxv, 253 
Dunyzad, in ARABIAN NIGHTS, xvi, 10 
Duport, Dr., Dean of Peterborough, xv, 
3 82 
Duppa, Dr., Walton on, xv, 353 
Duquesne, Fort, attack on, i, 134-5, 137 
Duranti, Durante, xxxi, 180 note, 245 
Duras, Robert of, xxxv, 45 
Dürer, Albert, method of, iii, 106 
Duress, in Massachusetts, xliii, 72 (40) 
Durham, Bishop of, at Otterburn, xxxv, 
85, 94, 95- 6 , 97-8 
Durham, John George Lambton, Lord, 
xxv, 134-5 
Durindana, sword of Roland, xlix, 1 19, 
128, 130, 145, 17 1 - 2 
Duris, the Sam ian, on Alcibiades, xii, 138; 
Cicero on, ix, 149; on Pericles, xii, 
64 
Dust, infusorial, in St. Jago, xxix, 14-5 
Dutch, Goldsmith on the, xli, 528 
Duties, Customs, administration of, best, 
x, 528-30; discriminating, 353-70; ex- 
cise and customs, 524; exemption from, 
389, 406; high, effect of, 527; histori- 
cally considered, 524; on importation 
of necessities, 516; name, origin of, 



210 


GENERAL INDEX 


524; origin of, 458; of passage, 533-4; 
protective, on foreign goods, 332-42; 
removal of, 348; retaliatory, 347; for 
revenue, 352, 372; to equal taxes, 334- 
5; under U. S. Constitution, xliii, 181 
(I), 185 (5, 6), 186 (2, 3); for war 
purposes, x, 342-3 
Duty, Channing on, xxviii, 335-6; Con- 
fucius on, xliv, 52 (23); defined, xxxii, 
344, 349-5 0 ; Emerson on, v, 26, 4 1 , 
75, 290; Epictetus on, ii, 117 (2), 15 0 
(91), 162 (124), 165 (132), 176 (17 0 , 
172), 183 (22); Hindu doctrine of, xlv, 
800; Hobbes on natural, xxxiv, 392, 
401-12; imperatives of, xxxii, 332-44, 
363-4; Kant on, 3 0 9- 16 , 3 1 7, 318-24, 
336-7; Kempis on, vii, 223 (5); Lælius 
on, ix, 11-12; Locke on, xxxvii, 57, 59, 
129; M. Aurelius on, ii, 201 (5), 216 
(24), 218 (33), 222 (I), 223 (6), 23 2 
(2), 236 (22), 237 (26), 24 8 (45); 
Mill on compulsion to, xxv, 205; Pascal 
on reminders of, xlviii, 46 (104): per- 
fect and imperfect, xxxii, 332 note; Poe 
on sense of, xxviii, 376; poetry, as the 
subject of, 376, 378; principles of, xxxii, 
350-4, 342-3; Ruskin on, xxviii, 96, 
157; Vishnu Purana on, 420; Wool- 
man on, i, I 89; worth of, intrinsic, 
xxxii, 345-6, 350 
DUTY, ODE TO, by Wordsworth, xli, 649- 
51 
Dyer, Chaucer's, xl, 21 
Dyer, Sir Edward, My MIND TO ME, xl, 
20 7-9 
Dyes, Woolman on, i, 309-10 
DYING MAN IN HIS GARDEN, xli, 481 
Dymas, in ÆNEID, xiii, I II, II 3, II 4 
Dyslogistic Fallacies, xxvii, 245-6 
Eadgils, xlix, 70 note 3, 71 note 
Eagerness, Confucius on, xliv, 26 (16) 
EAGLE AND ARROW, fable of, xvii, 41 
Eagle(s), in old England, xxxv, 338; 
Job's description of, xliv, 136-7; Man- 
fred on, xviii, 416-7 
Eanmund, xlix, 7 0 note 3, 77 
Earle, John, letter of, xxxviii, 176-7 
EARLY PIETY, xlv, 563-4 
Early Rising, Locke on, xxxvii, 21-2 
EARNEST CRY AND PRAYER, vi, 157-63 
Earnestness, Confucius on, xliv, 58 (6); 
Kempis on, vii, 23 6 (7) 
Ears, drooping, cause of, xi, 27 
Earth, age of, xi, 3 21 -5, 344-5, 394-5; 
ancient opinions of its motion, xxxix, 


55; changes in, xi, 345-7, 387; xxxviii, 
385-418; Copernicus on motion of the, 
xxxix, 52-7; Descartes on the, xxxiv, 
37; Faraday on, xxx, 9-10; Geikie on 
past history of, 338-9; interior of the, 
299-300, 305-6; Lactantius on the, 
xxxix, 56; Milton on, iv, 169, 195. 
245-7, 26 3, 307-8; motion of poles of, 
xxxiv, 128-9; palpitation d, xxx, 283; 
Raleigh on changes in the, xxxix, 107; 
rigidity of the, xxx, 299, 300, 305-6; 
Socrates's idea of the, ii, 104-8; temper- 
ature of, changes in, xxxviii, 395 
Earth-Spirit. in FAUST. xix, 27 
EARTHLY PARADISE, PROLOGUE OF THE, 
xlii, I 193-4 
Earthquakes, Darwin on, xxix, 305-16, 
507; effect of, on the weather, 355-6; 
Lyell on, xxxviii, 406-7; oblivion in, 
iii, 136; rain and, xxix, 355-6; Wool- 
man on, as judgments of God, i, 237 
Ease, after pain, iv, 6 I; Confucius on, 
xliv, 6 (14); deliciousness of, due to 
toil, xxviii, 3 14-5; Hobbes on desire 
for, xxxiv, 370-1; Tennyson on, xlii, 
994-8; Yutzu on, xliv, 6 (12) 
Ease, Plain of, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 109 
East India Company, end of, xxv, 154; 
forts of, x, 457; Mill on, xxv, 212; 
mismanagement of, x, 470 
Eastburn, Samuel, i, 234. 239, 249 
Easter, celebration of, xv, 403 
EASTER, Spenser's, xl, 249 
Easter Choruses, in FAUST, xix, 36 
EASTER SONG, by Herbert, xl, 345 
Eating, Augustine, St., on continency in, 
vii, 183; Confucius on excessive. xliv, 
60 (22); Locke on children's, xxxvii, 
16-21, 31; Luther on freedom of, 
xxxvi, 309-10; More on pleasure of, 
203; Penn on, i, 3 28 (59) 
Ebusus, and Corynæus, xiii, 400 
Ecbatan, reference to, iv, 329 
Eccentricity, Mill on. xxv, 262 
Eccentrics, defined, iii, 45 note 
Eccius, John, xxxvi, 340-1 
ECCLESIASTES, BOOK OF, Buddha, resem- 
blances of, to, xlv, 574; xliv, 335-49; 
remarks on, 334; I, 29 
Ecclesiastical Princedoms, xxxvi, 38-40 
Ecgtheow, xlix, 12, 15, 18 note 3 
Echecrates of Phlius, ii, 45-7, 81, 95..6 
Echeneus, in the ODYSSEY, xxii, 94. 153 
Echephron, son of Nestor, xxii, 43 



GENERAL INDEX 


211 


Echetus, the king, xxii, 247, 292 
Echinades, Herodotus on the, xxxiii, I 1 
Echîon, father of Pentheus, viii, 39 0 , 392; 
husband of Agave, 429 
Echo, the nymph, Dante on, xx, 334 
note 3; Milton on, iv, 50-I; Shelley on, 
xli, 860 
ECHOES, by Moore, xli, 821-2 
Eclipses, foretold by ancient philosophers, 
vii, 64; Pericles on, xii, 72; signs of 
ill, xlviii, 65 (173) 
Economical Table, of Quesnai, x, 438, 
444 
Economists, of France, x, 443-4; on land 
taxes, 481 
Economy, beauty in, v, 304; Burke on 
true, xxiv, 397; Emerson on, v, 52; of 
nature, xi, 151-2 
ECSTASY, AN, xl, 341 
Ector, Sir, in the HOLY GRAIL, xxxv, 156- 
8, 159, 160-1, 162, 179-80, 203-4 
Ed-Dejjal, Muslim Antichrist, xvi, 239 
note 
Ed-Dimiryat, king of the Jinn, XVI, 308, 
3 0 9, 3 10 
EI>DA, ELDER, SONGS FROM THE, xlix, 359- 
438; remarks on, 250-2 
Edelfla, the tree, xxxix, 12 
Eden, Burns on, vi, 142; Dante in, xx, 
258-84; Milton on, iv, 158, 160-2 
Edgar, king of England, navy of, xxxv, 
361; and the wolves, 341 
Edgar, in KING LEAR, Edmund and, xlvi, 
226-9, 310-4; flight of, 242-3, 251-2; 
Gloucester and, 281-3, 29 1 -3, 297-300, 
306; Goneril's letter found by, 299, 
305; Lear and, 273-7; as madman, 269- 
72; madness of, remarks on, 214; solilo- 
quy of, 280-1 
Edh-Dhubyani, Arab poet, xvi, 297 note 
I 
Edinborough, Franklin on men of, i, 15 
Edinburgh, built of foreign timber, x, 
170; industries of, 264 
EDINBURGH, ADDRESS TO, vi, 252-3 
Edinburgh Review, Emerson on the, v, 
315; establishment of, xxvii, 225; Mill 
on, xxv, 61-62, 137; Whig organ, 
xxvii, 362; Wordsworth on, v, 464 
Editors, Carlyle on, xxv, 446; Johnson on, 
xxxix, 235-6, 242-8; Stevenson on duty 
of, xxviii, 285 
Edmund, in KING LEAR, bastard son of 
Gloucester, xlvi, 216; Albany and, 305, 
308-10; before battle, 305; character 


of, 2 I 4; confession of, 3 I 2- I 5; Curan 
and, 242; death of, 316; Edgar and, 
225-9,242-3,311; Gloucester and, 267, 
273; Goneril and, 277, 283-4, 299; 
Lear and Cordelia with, 306-7; Regan 
and, 29 0 , 303-4 
Education, Channing on, xxviii, 358-60; 
Confucius on, xliv, 45 (28), 53 (38); 
Emerson on, v, 7-15, 48-50, 191-2, 
256-7, 261-2; Epictetus on lack of, ii, 
156 (105); Franklin on female, i, 15, 
93; Goethe on, xxv, 381-2; Goethe on, 
of artists, xxxix, 25 2 , 255-7, 264- 6 ; 
Hippocrates on, xxxviii, 4; Hume on 
importance of, xxxvii, 355-6; Huxley 
on, xxviii, 210-23; Kant on moral, 
xxxii, 322 note 2; Luther on, xxxvi, 
321-7; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 193 (4); 
Mill on, xxv, 9, 28, 29, 37-8, 7 0 , 87- 8 , 
108, III, 115, 302-5; Newman on, 
xxviii, 31-8; Pascal on, xlviii, 19 (34), 
38, 41 (95); Penn on, i, 321-3; Pliny 
on, ix, 301-3, 320-1; Ruskin on, xxviii, 
94, 102-3, III, 135, 136, 14 6 -5 6 ; 
Schiller on, xxxii, 207-95; Smith on, x, 
133-7, 21 9, 4 6 3-4; in Utopia, xxxvi. 
231-2; Vaughan on, i, 69-70; Wash- 
ington on need of public, xliii, 243; 
Wordsworth on, v, 323 
EDUCATION, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 98-9 
EDUCATION, LOCKE'S THOUGHTS CONCERN- 
ING, xxxvii, 5-183; remarks on, 3-4 
EDUCATION, MILTON'S TRACTATE ON, iii, 
235-47; remarks on, 234 
EDUCATION OF CHILDREN, Montaigne's, 
xxxii, 29-71 
EDUCATION OF THE HUMAN RACE, xxxii, 
185-206; remarks on, 184; 1, 3 2 , 36-7 
EDUCATION OF WOMEN, by Defoe, xxvü, 
148-51; remarks on, I, 36 
EDWARD, a ballad, xl, 56-8 
Edward I, of England, Dante on, xx, 174 
note 16, 368 note 8 
Edward the Second, of England, in 
EDWARD THE SECOND, in abbey, xlvi, 
65; at Berkeley, 72-3, 82-3; at Borough- 
bridge, 52-3; capture of, 66-8; crown 
yielded by, 68-70; delights of, 9; death 
of, 84-6; flight of, 62; Gaveston and, 
7-8, 9- 21 , 26-7, 3 1 -4, 38-9, 43, 5 0 - I ; 
Gurney and Matrevis with, 74-5, 77-9; 
Isabella, Queen, and, 20-2, 25-7, 38; 
iii, 50; in Kenilworth Castle, xlvi, 68- 
7 0 ; nobles' quarrel with, 35-8, 54-5, 
59-60; Normandy lost by, 49; Raleigh 



212 


GENERAL INDEX 


on murder of, xxxix, 72; Spencer and, 
xlvi, 47-8, 5 1 - 2 ; at Tynemouth, 40 
EDWARD THE SECOND, xlvi, 7-89; remarks 
on, 5; Lamb on, 6 
Edward the Third, in EDWARD THE SEC- 
OND, xlvi, 49, 5 6 -9, 63-4, 81-2, 87-9; 
in France (see Crecy); St. Patrick's 
Purgatory and, xxxii, 178; Raleigh on, 
xxxix, 72; victories over kings, xxxv, 
221 
Edward IV, beauty of, iii, 106; census of 
England under, xxxv, 231; founder of 
King's College, 380; licence to sheep 
exporters, 328-9; Raleigh on, xxxix, 
74-5 
Edward V, murder of, xxxix, 75-6 
Edward the Confessor, miracles of, xlvi, 
377-8 
Edward, the Black Prince (see Black 
Prince) 
Edwardes, Richard, AMANTIUM IRÆ, xl, 
201-2 
Edwards, Jonathan, Hazlitt on, xxvii, 
277 
Edwards, Milne, on organization, xi, 129; 
on physiological division of labor, 118; 
on types, 451 
Eels, in Egypt, xxxiii, 39 
Effects, Pascal on reason of, xlviii, 110 
(3 1 5) 
Effiat, Marquis d', and Bacon, xxxiv, 
98-9 
Effort, Channing on value of, xxviii, 314- 
I 5; Confucius on, xliv, 20 (20) ; 
ECCLESIASTES on uselessness of, xliv, 
335-8, 341 (15-16); Johnson on high, 
xxxix, 198-9 
Efrits, species of genii, xvi, 9 
Egbert, the navy of, xxxv, 361 
Egerton, Lady Alice, in COMUS, iv, 44 
Egerton, Lord, Jonson on, xxvii, 56-7 
Egerton, Thomas, in COMUS, iv, 44 
Eggs, number of, as security against 
destruction, xi, 75-6 
Egidio, in THE B
TROTHED, xxi, 173-4, 
3 21 , 3 2 3 
Egidius, the disciple, xx, 332 note 18 
Egil, Emerson on, v, 344 
Eglemore, Sir, xiv, 93 
EgJentyne, Madame, in CANTERBURY 
TALES, xl, 14 
EGMONT, Goethe's, xix, 253-334; re- 
marks on, 252 
Egmont, Count, Alva and, xix, 298, 303, 
305, 307-14; arrested, 313-14; Clara 


and, 267-8, 291-6, 315-18; Ferdinand 
and, 305, 326-32; historically, 252; 
Machiavel and, 262-4; Netherlanders' 
love of, 254, 255; with Orange, 283-8; 
in prison, 318 -20; Raleigh on, xxxix, 
89; rashness of, xix, 281-2; rioters and, 
276-7; on way to scaffold, 333-4; with 
secretary, 278-83; hears his sentence, 
326; sleep and vision, 332 
Ego, Berkeley on the, xxxvii, 254-5; 
Buddhist denial of the, xlv, 653-60; 
Pascal on, xlviii, III (3 2 3),155 (469); 
Schiller on, xxxii, 238-41 
Egotism, Emerson on value of, v, 232-3; 
Kant on, xxxii, 334, 341; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 15 2 (457) 
Egremont, Earl of, i, 49 
Egypt, agriculture of, xxxiii, 12-13; ani- 
ficiallake it., 75-6; canals of, 5 2 -3, 79- 
80; civilization of, why early, x, 25; 
"Deserters" of, xxxiii, 19-20; fathers 
and sons in, x, 64; freedom in ancient, 
v, 89; gods in, xxxiii, 72-3; xxxviii, 
387; history of, xxxiii, 48-89; Israel in, 
xliv, 435-8; kings of, xxxiii, 9, 48-89; 
labyrinth of, 74-5; land of, nature and 
extent, 9-15; pigeons in ancient, xi, 40; 
plagues of, iv, 346; xliv, 24 2 (43-51), 
276 (27-36); pyramids of, xxxiii, 63-5, 
67, 68-9; Rousseau on arts of, xxxiv, 
177; shipping in ancient, iii, 157; spe- 
cies in, unchanged, xi, 210; weal th of 
ancient, x, 295; wonders of, xxxiii, 22 
EGYPT, ACCOUNT OF, Herodotus's, xxxiii, 
7-90; remarks on, 5-6; 1, 19 
Egyptian Feasts, skeleton at, xxxii, 16, 19 
Egyptians, anointing among, xxxiii, 47; 
antiquity of the, 7-8, 13-4; athletics 
among, 45; boats and navigation of, 
47-8; calendar of the, 9; chronology of 
the, xxxiv, 127; circumcision among, 
xxxiii, 23, 51; classes among the, 82-3; 
costumes, 41-2; diet and feasts of, 40-1, 
45-6; divination among, 42; of the fens, 
45-7; gnats, manner of protection from, 
47; gods of the, 9, 26-3 I, 7 2 -3, 7 8 -9; 
health, care of, 40; hero-worship not 
practised by, 31; lotos and papyrus 
eaters, 45-6; manners and customs of 
the, 22-3; medical skill of, Homer on, 
xxii, 52; medicine among, xxxiii, 4 2 ; 
memory of, 40; mode of greeting, 41; 
monogamy practised by, 45; mourning 
and burial customs, 42-4; old age, 
respect for, 41; oracles of, 33, 4 2 , 78-9; 



GENERAL INDEX 


21 3 


Perseus worshipped by, 44-5; religious 
celebrations of, 33-5; religious customs, 
23-4; sacrer' animals of, 24-3 0 , 3 6 -4 0 ; 
sanctity of temples, 35-6; song of, 4 1 ; 
transmigration believed in by, 62 
Ehrenberg, on infusoria, xxix, 15; on 
phosphorescence of sea, 168 
Eichthal, Gustave d', xxv, 105 
Eidothëe, daughter of Proteus, xxii, 55-7 
Eimeo, island of, xxix, 4 I 0 
Ekphantus, on motion of earth, xxxix, 
55 
Elaine, mother of Galahad, xxxv, 203 
(see Galahad, birth of); Renan on, 
xxxii, 153 
Eland, Cumming on the, xxviii, 409 
Elasticity, force of, xxx, 188-92 
Elater, Darwin on the, xxix, 39-40 
Elatreus, in the games, xxii, 102 
EI-Bakbuk, story of, xvi, 164-8 
Elbe, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 116 
Elbo, island of Anysis, xxxiii, 70 
ELDER EDDA, SONGS FROM THE, xlix, 359- 
43 8 
Eldon, Lord, and the cartoons, v, 417; 
Holdship and, 370; on impressment, 
364; never "ratted," 377 
EI Dorado, city of, Milton on, iv, 329; 
Smith on, x, 403 (see also Manoa) 
Elect, Pascal on the, xlviii, 18 9 (575, 
577) 
Election, doctrine of eternal, XXXIX, 49- 
50 
ELECTION BALLAD, vi, 379-383 
ELECTION BALLAD FOR WESTERHA', VI, 
37 0 - 1 
Election Expenses, Mill on, xxv, 17
 
Elective Franchise, Emerson on the, v, 
241; Mill on the, xxv, 159-60; in U. S., 
xliii, 197 (15), 198 (19), (see also 
Suffrage) 
Electoral College, first provision of, xliii, 
187 (2, 3); amended provisions 195-6 
(12), 196-7 (14), 197-8 (17) 
Electra, daughter of Atlas, xiii, 272; 
Dante on, xx, 19 and note 5; in THE 
LIBATION-BEARERS, viii, 79-101; Vol- 
taire on, xxxix, 364 
Electric Fish, xi, 188-90 
Electricity, and the ether, xxx, 263, 264; 
Franklin on, i, 146-8; magnetism and, 
xxx, 82-5, 206; motive force of, 203-7; 
production of, 61-4, 74-81, 203, 204; 
transferability of, 66-72 
Electro-magnetism, xxx, 83, 206 


.. 


Elegance, born, not bred, v, 214; Burke 
on, xxiv, 98; true, in few wants, v, 
53 
Elegiac Poets, Milton on, xxviii, 173-4 
Elegy, Sidney on the, xxvii, 29; W ords- 
worth on the, xxxix, 298 
ELEGY, by Byron, xli, 790 
ELEGY IN A COUNTRY CHURCHY ARD, 
Gray's, xl, 443-7 
Eleians, in Egypt, xxxiii, 80-1 
Elements, creation of the, xx, 313-14 
Elephaminë, Herodotus on, xxxiii, I I 
Elephants, habits of, xxix, 91; increase of, 
xi, 74; insects and, 355; seldom de- 
stroyed by beasts of prey, 77; weight 
of, xxix, 94 
ELEU LORO, xli, 742-3 
Eleusis, chapel of, at Athens, xii, 50 
Eleutheria, establishment of the, xii, 99 
Elevation, coral reefs and land, xxix, 483; 
Lyell on, of land, xxxviii, 401, 406, 
4 0 9, 4 11 
EI-Fadl, the vizier, xvi, 193-9 
EI-Feshsharf, story of, xvi, 177-84 
ELFIN MOUND, THE, xvii, 259-65 
Elfmounds, champions of the, xlix, 240-1 
Elgin, song of, Burns on, vi, 138 
Elgin, Lord, and the Greek remains, v, 
3 61 
EI-Heddar, story of, xvi, 168-71 
Eli, name of Chief Good, xx, 398; sons 
of, iv, 100 
Elian Ie Blank, xxxv, 163 
Elias, Calvin on, xxxix, 40, 44; St. James 
on, xlviii, 303 (868) 
Eliazar, and Argustus, xxxv, 154; son of 
Pelles, 206-7, 208 
Eligius, St" xl, 14 note 68 
Elihu, son of Barachel, xliv, 121-32; re- 
marks on speech of, 72 
Elijah, Augustine on, vii, 185; Bunyan 
on, xv, 159; Jesus and, xliv, 379 (30); 
Milton on, iv, 368, 372, 378; Zarephath 
and, xliv, 364 (25-6) 
Eliot, John, BRIEF NARRATIVE, xliii, 138- 
46; life and works of, 138 note; on 
wine, v, 126 
Eliott, Sir Thomas, xxxvi, 134 
Eliphaz, the Temanite, xliv, 73, 75, 93, 
105, 14 1 
Elisabat, the barber, xiv, 207, 210 
Elisabeth, mother of John, xliv, 353 (5, 
7, 13), 354 (24-5), 359 (3 6 , 4 1 -5), 
35 6 (57-60) 
Elisha, and Naaman, xliv, 364 (27) 



21 4 


GENERAL INDEX 


Eliwlod, xxxii, 168-9 
Elixir, Sir Mammon on the, xlvii, 565-6 
ELIXIR, THE, xl, 342-3 
ELIZA, FAREWELL TO, vi, 218 
ELIZA, QUEEN OF THE SHEPHERDS, xl, 
245-7 
ELIZABETH, L. H., EPITAPH ON, xl, 297 
Elizabeth, of Bohemia, Walton on, xv, 
347 
ELIZABETH OF BOHEMIA, xl, 287-8 
Elizabeth, Queen of England, Drake and, 
xxxiii, 122, 126-7; in The Faerie 
Qtteene. xxxix, 63; Harrison on prog- 
resses of, xxxv, 327; Hugo on, xxxix, 
356; Johnson on times of, 218; literary 
age of, xviii, 5; Mary Queen of Scots 
on, vi, 396-7; the navy of, xxxv, 357-9; 
Philip II and, xxxiii, 226; pictures of, 
xxxix, 80; Raleigh and, 67 note I ; 
xxxiii, 300; secretaries of, stories of, iii, 
57, 59; Sidney and, xv, 384; stockings 
first worn by, x, 206 
Elizabethan Age, Emerson on the, v, 
434- 8 
ELIZABETHAN DRAMAS, xlvi, xlvii 
Elizabethan England, ale-drinking in, 
xxxv, 285-6; ale-houses in, 245; apparel 
and attire, 289-92; the church in, 252, 
256-70; cities, towns, bishoprics, 
parishes, and estates of, 230-5; climate, 
soil, and products, 307-17; commerce 
of, 224-6; customs of, 330-1; degrees 
of people in, 217-29; dishes of, 298-9, 
321-2; dogs in, 350-6; fairs and 
markets, 244-51, 327; food and diet in, 
271-88; fowls, wild and tame, 334-40; 
gardens and orchards of, 236-43; holi- 
days in, 266; houses and furniture in, 
293-8, 3 0 9- 10 ; interest in, 299-300; 
laws and licences in, 315; learning in, 
xxxix, 225-6, 229; live stock of, xxxv, 
325-33; luxuries of life in, 297-9, 
321-2; manners in, 223, 226-7, 232, 
273-5, 277-9, 286-8; minerals and 
metals, 318-24; navy and shipping of, 
357-62; poor relief, beggars, vaga- 
bonds, and jugglers, 301-6; punishment 
of vagabonds, 305-6; punishments of 
crime in, 363-70; rents and tenures, 
299, 300; universities of, 371-83; 
wealth of, 299, 300; wild beasts, ver- 
min, and insects, 341-9; woolen manu- 
factures in, 328-9 
ELIZABETHAN ENGLAND, DESCRIPTION OF, 
xxxv, 215-383 


Elizabethan Language, Johnson on, xxxix, 
19 6 -7 
EI-Kuz el Aswani, story of, xvi, 174-7 
Ellesmere, Lord, relations with John 
Donne, xv, 325-6, 327 
Elliot, Sir Gilbert, xl, 110 
Elliot, Jane, LAMENT FOR FLODDEN, xli, 
483 
Elliot of Lariston, xli, 768 
Elliott, Willie, and Scott, xxv, 4 I 4 
Ellis, Sarah, wife of Woolman, i, 187 
Ellis, William, xxv, 54, 63, 78, 80 
EI-Mihraj, the king, xvi, 239 
Elmire, in TARTUFFE, Cleante and, xxvi, 
208; Orgon and, 266-70, 278; Pernelle 
and, 199-201, 206; Tartuffe and, 247- 
54, 27 0 - 6 , 28 4, 29 1 , 293-4, 29 6 
EI-Móin, the vizier, xvi, 193-209, 225-7, 
229 
EI-Muntasir bi-nah, Caliph, xvi, 162-3 
Eloquence, Augustine, St., on, vii, 67; 
Burke on, xxiv, 29-40, 299; Carlyle on, 
xxv, 377; Descartes on study of, xxxiv, 
8-9; Hobbes on, 360, 373; Hume on, 
xxxvii, 381-3; Milton on, iv, 122; Mon- 
taigne on, xxxii, 62, 64; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 12, 14-15, 17 (25-6); Penn on, i, 
;B6; Pliny on, ix, 346-8; Woolman on, 
1, 3 II 
Elpenor, and Artemidora, xli, 902; 
Homer on, xxii, 144, 146-7, 162 
ELPHINSTONE'S TRANSLATIONS, ON, vi, 264 
Elpinice, sister of Cimon, xii, 45; Pericles 
and, 64 
Elsbeth, in WILLIAM TELL, xxvi, 437, 
44 0 
ELSIE, CLEVER, story of, xvii, 121 
Ely, Island of, xxxv, 3 14, 317 
Elymas, the sorcerer, xliv, 450 (8-11) 
Elysian Fields, Æneas's visit to, xiii, 229; 
Britain reputed locality of, xxxv, 307; 
Homer on the, xxii, 60 
Elysium, Socrates on, ii, 105-6, 109 
Emancipation, Lincoln and, xxviii, 442-7 
EMANCIPATION PROCLAMATION, xliii, 323- 
5; Emerson on the, xlii, 1261 note 
Emathian Conqueror, Alexander called 
the, iv, 78 
Embalming, in ancient Egypt, xxxiii, 42-4 
Embassies, origin of, x, 457-8 
Embellishment, is deformity, v, 302 
Emblems, use of, v, 167-9, 175-6 
Embryo Spirit, in FAUST, xix, 185 
Embryological Characters, in classifica- 
tion, xi, 437 



GENERAL INDEX 


21 5 


Embryological Resemblances, xi, 249-50 
Embryology, Darwin on, xi, 457-69 
Embryos, early death of, xi, 301-2; In 
Milton's Limbo, iv, 147; pictures of 
past, xi, 371-2 
Emendation, Johnson on, xxxix, 243-8 
Emeria, country of, xxxiii, 325 note 23, 
33 1 
Emerson, Ralph Waldo, Carlyle and, xxv, 
316-17; ENGLISH TRAITS, v, 315-474; 
Essays of, 5-310; life and work of, 3-4; 
Lowell on, xxviii, 467; personal ac- 
quaintances in England, v, 462-6; 
Poems by, xlii, 1241-64; remarks on, 
I, 36; SPEECH AT MANCHESTER, v, 471- 
4; visit to Stonehenge, 453- 62 
EMIGRANTS IN BERMUDA, xl, 376-7 
Emilius, Paulus (see Æmilius) 
Eminence, Confucius on, xliv, 40 (20); 
verses on, xvi, 235 
Emlen, Samuel, i, 289-91, 301 
Emmet, Æsop's fable of the, xxxiii, 129 
Emmets (see Ants) 
Emonides, death of, xiii, 339-40 
Emotions, Emerson on the, v, 66-70; 
Mill on the, xxv, 35-6; Stevenson on 
display of, xxviii, 280-1 
Empedocles, Bacon on, iii, 66; in Dante's 
Limbo, xx, 20; on evolution, xi, 6; in 
Milton's Limbo, iv, 147; Sainte-Beuve 
on, xxxii, 116; Sidney on, xxvii, 7; 
sph
re of, ii, 295 (3); on the world, 
XXXIX, 104 
EMPEROR'S NEW CLOTHES, THE, xvii, 234 
EMPIRE, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 48-52 
Employers (see Capitalists) 
Em ployment, necessary to contentment, 
i, 141; \Voolman on, 236 
Employments, Johnson on the lower, 
xxxix, 182; Smith on, x, 63-4, 102-46 
Empty Sack, proverb of the, i, 91 
Emulation, Bacon on, between brothers, 
iii, 20; envy and, xl, 420; defined by 
Hobbes, xxxiv, 343 
Enceladus, and Ætna, xiii, 147 
Enchanted Ground, in PILGRIM'S PROG- 
RESS, xv, 138-9, 301-5 
Enclos, Ninon de 1', xxvii, 274 
Enclosures, ad vantage of, x, 154; De- 
mocritus and Columella on, 157; effect 
of, xi, 80 
Encol pius, reader to Pliny, ix, 316 
Encyclopædists, Burke on the, xxiv, 246; 
Carlyle on the, xxv, 335 
END OF THE PLAY, xlii, 1058-60 


Endicott, Gov., xliii, 88 
Endor, Witch of, iii, 90; XVlll, 428 
Endowments, Carlyle on, xxv, 374-5; 
Mill on, 114-15 
Ends, Kant's kingdom of, XXXll, 343-4, 
347 note, 34 8 -9 
Endurance, Locke on, xxxvii, 94-5, 99- 
101 
Endymion, called Latmian shepherd, xl, 
244 
Enemies, fable of despicable, xvn, 18: 
fable on promises of, 29; Jesus on 
loving, xliv, 3 6 9 (27, 35) 
Energy, Hume on idea of, xxxvii, 336-50; 
ill-temper and, xxviii, 175-6 (see also 
Force) 
Engagements, Mill on liberty of, xxv, 299 
En-gedi, reference to, xli, 485 
Engelier, the Gascon, xlix, 120, 135, 138, 
144, 167 
Enghien, Duc d', xxxviii, 23 
Engines, Helmholtz on, xxx, 190-4; lITI- 
provement in, due to boy, x, 15 
England, Alfieri, on, v, 331; in American 
Civil War, xxv, 166-7; xxviii, 115; ap- 
prenticeships in, x, 122; artificiality of, 
v, 362-3; Carlyle on history of, xxv, 
366; Catholic Church in, xxxv, 252-6, 
266, 267; climate and situation, v, 
331-6; coasts of, action of sea on, xxxv, 
319; commercial laws of, x, 405-25; 
country of contradictions, v, 362-3; 
Elizabethan (see Elizabethan England); 
estates of, 404-7; first book in, xxxix, 
5 note; food in, xxxv, 237, 245, 33 0 -3, 
335, 33 6 , 347; foreign policy, v, 467- 8 ; 
France and, in trade, x, 367-8; France 
and, in war, iii, 75; free trade move- 
ment in, xxv, 65; Goldsmith on, xli, 
528-31; influence of, v, 332-3; interest, 
rates of, in, x, 91; liberalism in, xxv, 
64-5; liberty, ideas of, in, 202-3; luxury 
and rioting in, xxxvi, 147-8; Milton on, 
iii, 215, 222-4, 225-6; minerals and 
metals, xxxv, 319-24; money of, x, 43; 
More on causes of theft in, xxxvi, 143- 
8; names of places in, v, 405; Norman, 
navy of, xxxv, 361; pauperism in, v, 
467; peerage of, Carlyle on, xxv, 371; 
penalties in, xliii, 92; poor laws of, x, 
139-41; post-office established in, ix, 
368 note 4; press of, v, 447-53; prices 
in, i, 304; x, 195-6, 205; xxxv, 224-5, 
228, 247-9; progress of wealth of, x, 
272-3; races of, v, 352-3; Raleigh on, 



216 


GENERAL INDEX 


xxxix, 72-80; Royal Society and Acade- 
mies of, xxxiv, 154-9; Saxon, x, 30, 
194; xxxv, 361; sea-power of, iii, 80; 
serving men in, xxxvi, 144-6; sheep- 
raising in, 146-7; stage-coaches in 
(1772), i, 304-5; state of (1782), xxiv, 
387-9; Tennyson on, xlii, 998; Thom- 
son on, xl, 442-3; trade treaty with 
Portugal, x, 390-4; universities of, v, 
415-23; wages in, i, 3 0 4; x, 77, 143-4; 
weights and measures in, xxxv, 249; 
Winthrop on government of, xliii, 91; 
\Vordsworth on, xli, 675, 677; work- 
manship in, xxxv, 228, 321-2 
ENGLAND AND SWITZERLAND, xli, 675-6 
England, Bank of, operations of, x, 24 1 -3 ; 
power of, v, 396; privileges of, x, 461; 
profits of, 469 
England, Church of, Browne on, iii, 255- 
6; Burke on, xxiv, 235-40; Defoe on 
establishment of, xxvii, 133-47; under 
Elizabeth, xxxv, 252, 256-70; Emerson 
on, v, 424-32; Voltaire on, xxxiv, 78- 
81 
ENGLAND, My ENGLAND, xlii, 1210-12 
ENGLAND, YE MARINERS OF, xli, 777-8 
English, ability of the, v, 361; American 
interest in the, 50; aristocracy, 402-15; 
Austin on the, xxv, III; belles lettres 
among the, xxxiv, 140-54; brutality 
among the, v, 346-7; Burke on the, 
xxiv, 222-3; character of the, v, 379- 
87; character summarized, 466-71; 
close union of the, 365; cockayne, 387- 
92; constitu tÏonal force, 381; courage 
and tenderness of, 348; diet of, 349; 
dinner among the, 372; domestic life of 
the, 369; dulness of the, 377; freedom 
of, 355; Goldsmith on the, xli, 528-9; 
government of the, xxxiv, 85-92; hatred 
of pretension, v, 372; horsemanship of, 
350; industry and machinery, 394-6; 
literature of, 432-46; love of custom, 
370; love of home, 369; love of private 
independence, 387; machinery, results 
of, on, 399-400; maritime inclinations 
of the, 347; mechanical tendencies of 
the, 367; Mill on the, xxv, 4 1 - 2 , 96-7, 
148-9; Mirabeau on the, xxviii, 468; 
moroseness, v, 379; narrow patriotism 
of, 388-9; natural sincerity of the, 
373-9; patience of the, 359-60; perti- 
nacity of the, 360-1; physique of, 347; 
plain-dealing of the, 354; pluck of the, 
366; practicalness of, 355; pride in 


wealth, 392-4; propriety of the, 371-2; 
prosperity, love of, 359; the race, 336- 
51, 35 2 -3; religion of, 423-32; xxiv, 
226-7; religious sects among the, xxxiv, 
65-85; respect for property, v, 397-8; 
Ruskin on the, xxviii, 116-27; sea 
supremacy of the, v, 330; self-esteem, 
389-90; social system, artificiality of, 
364; sports of, 350; stoutness of mind 
of the, 381; Taine on the, xxxix, 416, 
4 21 , 425; testiness of the, v, 384-5; 
thoroughness of the, 360; trade of the, 
xxxiv, 92-3; travellers, v, 382; under- 
lying strength, 386; universities, 415- 
23; utility, love of, 357, 443-4; vigor 
of the, 367-8; in war, 358; wars of the, 
xxxiv, 85-7; wealth of the, v, 396; 
wealth, use of, 400-1; Wordsworth on 
the, xli, 676-7 
ENGLISH, LEITERS ON THE, Voltaire's, 
xxxiv, 65-159 
English Channel, tides of, xxx, 287-8 
English Civil War, Marvell on, xl, 370-1; 
Vane on, xliii, 121 
English Comedy, Voltaire on, xxxiv, 136- 
4 0 
English Commonwealth, Milton on the, 
xxviii, 188-9; discussion under the, 
189-90 (see 21so INSTRUMENT OF Gov- 
ERNMENT) 
English Drama, blank verse in, xix, 204; 
gentility in, v, 121; Shakespeare and, 
xxxix, 229-30, 231-3; Shakespearized, 
v, 10; in Shakespeare's time, xxxix, 
230; (16th century) Sidney on, xxvii, 
43-6; Voltaire on, xxxiv, 130-40 
ENGLISH DRAMAS, MODERN, xviii 
ENGLISH ESSAYS, xxvii 
English Language, Caxton on old, xxxix, 
24-5; Dryden on, xiii, 54; Johnson on, 
xxxix, 182-96; Locke on study of, 
xxxvii, 162-3; Milton on, iii, 197; iv, 
20-1; Sidney on, xxvii, 49-50; Whit- 
man on the, xxxix, 408 
English Law, Mill on, xxv, 44 
English Literature, Bagehot on, XXVl11, 
176-7; Emerson on, v, 432-46; in 17th 
century, xxxix, 427-8; Taine on, 436-7; 
Thoreau on, xxviii, 413 
ENGLISH LITERATURE, INTRODUCTION TO 
TAINE'S, xxxix, 410-37 
English Money, Smith on, x, 30-2 
ENGLISH PHILOSOPHERS, xxxiv, 307-417; 
XXXVll 
English Poetry, Arnold's review of, xxviii, 



GENERAL INDEX 


21 7 


75-90; Eliot on, 1, 4; Emerson on, v, 
180; Wordsworth's retrospect of, xxxix, 
3 16 -3 0 
ENGLISH POETRY, xl, xli, xlii 
English Revolution, Burke on principles 
of, xxiv, 155-172; Price on the, 155 
English Tragedy, Voltaire on, xxxiv, 130-6 
ENGLISH TRAITS, Emerson's, v, 315-474; 
remarks on, I, 45 
ENID'S SONG, xlii, 976-7 
Enipeus, and Tyro, xxii, 150-1 
Enis-el-Jelis, story of, xvi, 193-230 
Enjoyment, of the present, xliv, 337 (24), 
33 8 (12- 1 3), 34 1 (18- 1 9), 345 (15); 
social, ii, 118 (3); temperance in, 198 
Enlightenment, Kempis's prayer for, vii, 
287-8 
Enna, field of, iv, 161 
En-Nabighah, Arab poet, xvi, 297 note I 
Ennius, on death, ix, 71; Dryden on, 
xxxix, 163; on Fabius, ix, 49; old age 
of, 50; on principles of nature, xxvii, 
61; quoted, ix, 17-3 I; Shelley on, 
xxvii, 344; Sidney on, 6, 36-7 
Enoch, Bunyan on, xv, 159; identified 
with Idris, xl v, 91 I note 5; Pascal on. 
xl viii, 20 I; book of, 2 I 0 
Enoch's Pillars, iii, 276 note 53 
Ens, father of the Predicaments, iv, 22 
EntelIus, character of, xiii, 60; Dares and, 
19 1 -4 
Enteritis, Holmes on, xxxviii, 247 
Enthusiasm, Emerson on, v, 55, 159; 
method of divination, xxxiv, 381 
ENVIER AND ENVIED, story of, xvi, 78-81 
ENVIOUS WEZIR, story of, xvi, 35-6 
Environment, of a race, Taine on, xxxix, 
4 2 3-5 
ENVY, ESSAY ON, Bacon's iii, 22-6 
Envy, Æschylus on, viii, 38; Augustine, 
St., on, vii, 28; Bacon on extinguishing 
of, iii, 129; beginnings of, xxxiv, 
204; Blake on, xli, 588; Burns 
on, vi, 89; Dante on, xx, 20 I ; 
in Dante's PURGATORY, 195; death and, 
iii, 10; defined by Hobbes, xxxiv, 343; 
Emerson on, v, 60; emulation and, xl, 
420; fable on, xvii, 32; Molière on, 
xxvi, 282; physical effects of, xxxviii, 
12 4; Penn on, i, 345-6 (267-9), 380-1; 
public, Penn on, 353 (367); sin of, in 
FAUSTUS, xix, 228; Socrates on, results 
of, ii, 16; the vice of republics, xlii, 
13 0 1 
Envy, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xV, 97 


Eocene Period, in Europe, xxx, 347 
Eocene Strata, Lyell on, xxxviii, 404 
Eochaid Feidlech, xlix, 199-201 
Eofor, xlix, 73 note I, 86-7 
Eomer, in BEOWULF, xlix, 58 
Eôs, and Kephalos, viii, 323 
Eotens, sword of, xlix, 48, 49, 5 0 - I , 76 
Eozoon, Darwin on the, xi, 345 
Epaminondas, Bacon on, iii, 101; Cicero 
on death of, ix, 103; on death, xxxii, 
7; Emerson on, v, 128, 203; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 119 (353); Plutarch on, xii, 150, 
189; poverty of, 78; Sidney on, xxvii, 
4 1 
Epaphos, child of Zeus and 10, viii, 197; 
the same as Apis, xxxiii, 77 
Epaphroditus, freedman of Octavius, xii, 
3 8 3 
Epaphroditus, master of Epictetus, ii, 116; 
and the shoemaker, 130 (40) 
Epeius (Epeüs), and the horse of Troy, 
xiü, 108-9; xxii, 112 
Ephesian Books, burning of the, iii, 20 I 
Ephesians, on examples of virtue, ii, 293 
(26) 
Ephesus, Herodotus on plains about, 
xxxiii, I I 
Ephialtes, the Athenian, xii, 42, 44; mur. 
der of, 46 
Ephialtes, the giant, in Dante's HELL, xx, 
129, 130; Homer on, xxii, 152-3 (see 
also Alæan Twins) 
Ephorus, and Theopompus, ix, 146 
Ephraim, children of, xliv, 240 (9); Mil. 
ton on, iv, 421; son of Jacob, xlviii, 
237 
EPIC AND SAGA, xlix 
Epic Poetry, Dryden on, X 111, 5-11, 14; 
xxxix, 158; Fielding on, 176; Hugo 
on, 340-2, 35 2 , 353-4; Milton on, v, 
175; Poe on, xxviii, 372; Shelley's, 
xxvii, 349; Sidney on, xxvii, 28-9; 
Wordsworth on, xxxix, 298 
Epicaste, in Hades, xxii, 151 
Epicharmus, rule of, ix, 118; on the un- 
derstanding, xxxii, 38 
Epicles, of Hermione, xii, 9 
Epicrates of Acharnæ, xii, 26-7; Cicero 
the Younger on, ix, 174 
Epics, prose, xxxix, 176-7 
Epictetus, on anger, xlviii, 35 (80); ban. 
ishment of, ix, 239 note; on changes, 
ii, 293 (35); on consistency, xlviii, 118- 
19 (350); corn-superintendent and, ii, 
125 (24); on desire and avoidance, 



218 


GENERAL INDEX 
293-4 (37); on free will, 293 (36); 
GOLDEN SAYINGS OF, 117-85; Governor 
of Cnossus and, 151-2 (93); on him- 
self, 159 (I 14); Hume on philosophy 
of, xxxvii, 319; on impossibilities, ii, 
293 (33); life and teachings of, 116; 
Marcus Aurelius's acquaintance with, 
194 (7); Pascal on, xlviii, 13 (18), 142 
(43 1 ), 155 (4 66 -7), 3 88 -9, 39 6 -4 00 ; 
priest of Augustus and, ii, 13 1 (43) ; 
the rich man and, 126 (25); on soul 
and body, 219 (41); the thief and, 120 
(II) ; on words of bad omen, 293 
(34); the young man and, 140 (65) 
Epicureans, Bacon on, iii, 8 
Epicurism, Locke on, xxxvii, 30-1 
Epicurus, Aristophanes on, xxxii, 64-5; 
in Athens, iii, 193; xxviii, 58; xxxvii, 
393; Augustine, St., on, vii, 97; Chau- 
cer on, xl, 20; Dante on, xx, 40; free- 
dom from citations, xxxii, 31; on God, 
iii, 43; Hugo on, xxxix, 343; on man 
as proper study of self, iii, 27; Mill on, 
xxv, 35; not an atheist, iii, 272; on 
pain, ii, 251 (64); on philosophy, 
xxxii, 54; property of, xxviii, 59; quo- 
tation from, xxxix, 114; religious prin- 
ciples of, xxxvii, 394-401; on sickness, 
ii, 272-3 (41); on the soul, xxxiv, 103 
Epicycles, defined, iii, 45 note 
Epicydes, and Themistocles, xii, 10 
Epidaurian Giant, xxvi, 136 
Epidaurus (see Æsculapius) 
Epidemics, as a check to increase, xi, 78-9 
Epigenes, with Socrates, ii, 22, 47 
EPIGRAM, by Prior, xl, 398 
EPILOGUE, by Browning, xlii, 1109-10 
Epimenides, iii, 66; viii, 184 note 34 
Epimetheus, fable of, iii, 40; Pandora 
and, iv, 172 
Epiphanius, leader of Arabic school, 
xxviii, 59; Milton on, iii, 203 
EPIPHANY, xlv, 565 
Epirot, Pyrrhus called the, iv, 83 
Epitaphs, W ordswonh on poetic, xxxix, 
299 
EPITHALAMION, Spenser's, xl, 234-45 
Epitomes, Shelley on, xxvii, 335 
Epixyes, and Themistoc1es, xii, 31 
Epoch, Taine on importance of, xxxix, 
4 22 , 4 26 -7 
EpODE, by Jonson, xl, 294-7 
Epuremei, Raleigh on the, xxxiii, 354-5, 
358, 365; religion of, 374 
Equability, is piety, xlv, 795 


Equality, among low races, xxix, 2.34; 
ants pattern of, iv, 239; Ball, John, on, 
xxxv, 61; Burke on, xxiv, 175-6, 187; 
envy of, iii, 24; of fortune, 33; v, 88; 
of goods, Milton on, iv, 65; Hobbes 
on, xxxiv, 387-8, 408-10; Jefferson on, 
xliii, 150; Lowell on, xxviii, 469; Mon- 
taigne on, xxxii, 25; More on, xxxvi, 
167, 168; natural, of men, v, 268; x, 
21; Pascal on, xlviii, 106 (299), 378- 
80; Paul, St., on, xlv, 525 (14); prin- 
ciple of, discovered by Plato, xxvii, 
346; realized in æsthetics, xxxii, 295; 
of rights, v, 240-1; sedition bred by, 
iii, 36; Spartan principle of, v, 241; 
of trades, x, 116-21 
Equanimity, Hindu doctrine of, xlv, 855; 
Marcus Aurelius on the term, ii, 277 
(8) 
Equestrian Order, of Rome, ix, 204 note 2 
Equipage, demand for, x, 167-8 
Equity, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 409; Moham- 
med on, xlv, 986 
Equivocation, Penn on, i, 336 (144) 
Erasistratus, xxxviii, 67, 88-9 
Erasmus, on the English universities, 
xxxv, 374; on folly, xxvii, 31; More 
on, xxxvi, 89; at Oxford, v, 416 
Eraso, secretary of Charles V, xv, 327 
Erastus, the disciple, xliv, 465 (22) 
Erato, reference to, xiii, 240 
Ercilla, Alonso de, Cervantes on, xiv, 54 
Ercoco, reference to, iv, 329 
Erechtheus, Athens the city of, viii, 352; 
references to, 157; xxvi, 153 
Eric the Red, xliii, 5, 6, 8, 1 I, 13 
Ericetes, death of, xiii, 347 
Erichtho, Dante on, xx, 36 
Erichthonius, reference to, xiii, 70 
Erinyes, reference to the, viii, 290 
Eriphyle, Homer on, xxii, 153; in the 
Mournful Fields, xiii, 222; slain by son, 
xx, 300 note 12, 192 
Erisichthon, Dante on, xx, 239 
Eristics, Socrates on the, ii, 95 
Ermine, hunting of the, xiv, 316; Smart 
on the, xli, 494 
Ernst, H. C., translator of Pasteur, xxxviii, 
26 9 
Erôs, and Anteros, xii, 109 note 3; xviii, 
425; song to, viii, 326-8 
Eros, servant of Antony, xii, 381 
Erosion, Darwin on, xxix, 320-1; Geikie 
on, xxx, 341 (see also Denudation) 
Erotic Poetry, Shelley on, xxvii, 342-3 



GENERAL INDEX 


Erp, son of Gudrun, xlix, 353, 357, 4 1 8, 
4 26 -7, 43 0 
Erpingham, at Agincourt, xl, 224 
Error, Augustine, St., on origin of, vii, 
58; Berkeley on, xxxvii, 228; Emerson 
on, v, 17, Euripides on, viii, 325; hill 
of, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 12 3; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 332-3; knowledge 
of, necessary to truth, iii, 202; Milton 
on, iv, 401; Pascal on sources of, xlviii, 
3 8 -9; Sophocles on correction of, viii, 
289 
Erskine, Thomas, Lord, Burns on, VI, 
159, 256-7, 449 
Ertanax, the fish, xxxv, 183 
Erymanthus, death of, xiii, 317 
Erymanthus (region), and Hercules, X 111 , 
234 
Erynnis, references to the, xx, 37; xxii, 
206 
Erysipelas, and puerperal fever, xxxviii, 
236-7, 240 note, 242, 248-9, 252, 253 
Erythrabolos, city of, xxxiii, 54 
Erythræan Sea, Herodotus on, xxxiii, 10, 
II; Milton on, iv, 16 
Esau, Augustine, St., on, vii, 185; Bun- 
yan on, xv, 125, 130-1; Woolman on, 
i, 298 
Eschilus (see Æschylus) 
Escobar, Pascal on, xlviii, 3 1 3 (915) 
Escovedo, Raleigh on, xxxix, 88 
Escremis, xlix, 12 4, 135 
Escurial, Bacon on the, iii, 109 
Esdras, Pascal on, xlviii, 209-10; Raleigh 
on, xxxix, 100 
Esopus TO MARIA, vi, 485-7 
Espanola, Drake at, xxxiii, 226 
Esquife, friend of Don Quixote, xiv, 46 
Esquimaux, Darwin on the, xxix, 234 
ESSAY ON MAN, Pope's, xl, 406-40; 1, 32 
Essays, founded by Montaigne, xxxii, 3 
ESSAYS, AMERICAN, xxviii, 307-470 
ESSAYS, Bacon's, iii, 7-142 
ESSAYS, Emerson's, v, 5-310 
ESSAYS, ENGLISH, xxvii, xxviii 
ESSAYS, FRENCH, GERMAN, etc., xxxii 
Essence, defined, ii, 70; knowledge of, 
64-5 (see also Real Existence) 
Essex, Earl of, and Bacon, iii, 3; Emer- 
son on, v, 183; Jonson on, xxvii, 56; 
A PASSION, xl, 287 
ES-SINDIBAD OF THE SEA, xvi, 231-95 
Es-Sindibad, the Porter, xvi, 23 1 -4, 294-5 
Establishment, misuse of word, xxvii, 
245 


21 9 


Estampes, M. d', governor of Brittany, 
xxxviii, 13-14, 15 
Este, Azzo cia, and Del Cassero, xx, 163 
note 5 
Este, Ippolito d', Cardinal of Ferrara, 
xxxi, 197 note 5, 201-2, 249, 258-61, 
26 7, 274-6, 27 8 , 282-3, 28 4-5, 294, 
3 1 9- 20 , 334-5 
Este, Obizzo da, and Ghisola, xx, 74 
note 2; murder of, 52 note 9 
Esteem, love of, in children, xxxvii, 39- 
41; Pascal on, xlviii, 60 (148-9), 61 
(153), 115 (333), 13 1 (4 0 4); Penn 
on, i, 348 (313); for rank, Pascal on, 
xlviii, 381 
ESTEEM FOR CHLORIS, vi, 500 
Esther, reference to, xx, 213 
Estorause, King, xxxv, 21 1 
Es, torgan in SONG OF ROLAND, xlix, 124, 
135 
Estouteville, Jean d', xxxi, 279 note 
Estramarin, xlix, 97, 12 4, 135 
Estrella, in LIFE A DREAM, with Astolfo, 
xxvi, 21-3; her claim to throne, 22-3; 
agrees to king's plan, 28-9; with Segis- 
mund, 43-4; chosen queen of Segis- 
mund, 73 
Estrés, M. d', Paré on, xxxviii, 25, 43 
Etáin, daughter of Eochaid, xlix, 201-2 
Etáin, daughter of Etar, xlix, 200-1 
Etampes, Madame d', mistress of Francis 
I, xxxi, 283 note, 328 note; Cellini 
and, 292-3, 296-8, 300-1, 310, 322, 
3 2 5- 6 , 3 2 9-3 0 , 333 
Etearchos, king of Ammonians, xxxiii, 
20-2 
Eteocles, and Polynices, xx, 107 note; 
viii, 255, 260, 261-2; sung by Statius, 
xx, 235 note 3 
Eteoneus, squire of Menelaus, xxii, 46-7, 
202 
ETERNAL GOODNESS, THE, xlii, 1338-41 
Eternal Life, Kempis on desire of, vii, 
3 1 5 
Eternity, Browne on, iii, 262; Burke on 
idea of, xxiv, 52-3; Hindu doctrine of, 
xlv, 791-2; in an hour, xli, 586; human 
life and, ii, 271 (32); ocean of, in 
MIRZA, xxvii, 74, 76-7; Pascal on, xlviii, 
31; shadows of, xl, 348; time and, iv, 
39 
Eterscél, King, xlix, 201, 202 
Ethan the Ezrahite, Maschil of, xliv, 254-7 
Ethelred, navy of, xxxv, 361 
Ethe1wald, at Winborne, v, 354 



220 


GENERAL INDEX 


Ether, luminiferous, Kelvin on, xxx, 255, 
263- 6 , 27 1 -3 
Ethics, common rational basis of, xxxii, 
305-17; empirical and metaphysical 
bases of, 318-55; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 
363; Hume on standard of, xxvii, 204- 
5; Kant on science of, xxxii, 299-300; 
Mill on Christian, xxv, 242-3; need of 
metaphysic of, xxxii, 300-3; need of 
philosophical basis, 316-7; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 25-6 (67), 313 (912); Pope on 
study of, xl, 406-7 (see also Morals) 
Ethiopia, Herodotus on, xxxiii, 16, 19-20 
ETHIOPIA SALUTING THE COLORS, xlii, 
14 0 7-8 
Ethiopian Eunuch, xliv, 440-1 (27-40) 
Ethiopians, circumcision among, XXXlll, 
51; Homer on the, xxii, Q-IO 
Ethnology, importance of, xxviii, 230-4; 
a physical science, 235-6 (see also Race) 
Etna (see Ætna) 
ETON COLLEGE, ON A DISTANT PROSPECT 
OF, xl, 447-50 
Ettrick Forest, men of, at Flodden, xli, 
482 note 
Etymology, Johnson on English, xxxix, 
186-8 
Eu, Comte d', at Dreux, xxxviii, 48 
Eu, Earl of, in English wars, xxxv, 13, 50 
Eucharist, Calvin on the, xxxix, 37, 50; 
institution of the, xliv, 410 (19-20); 
Kempis on the, vii, 335-64; Luther on 
the, xxxvi, 320; Newman on doctrine 
of the, xxviii, 38; Pascal on the, xlviii, 
81 (224), 218 (654), 220 (666), 223 
(67 0 ), 273 (7 8 9), 3 01 - 2 , 335, 34 8 -9; 
St. Paul on the, xlv, 505-6 (23-9) 
Euchidas, the Platæan, xii, 99 
Euclia, the goddess, xii, 99 
Euclid, the mathematician, Huxley on, 
xxviii, 219; in Limbo, xx, 20; on 
unity, xlviii, 434-5 
Euclid, friend of Socrates, ii, 47 
Eudæmon, name of, xii, 156 note 
Eudamidas, will of, xxxii, 81, 82 
Eudes, Mayor of Palace, xxxix, 83 
Euergetes, name of, xii, 156 note 
EUGANEAN HILLS, LINES WRITTEN AMONG, 
xli, 835-41 
Eugene, Prince, xli, 734; and the English 
merchants, xxxiv, 92-3; story of, xxvii, 
102 
Eugenio, the goatherd, in DON QUIXOTE, 
xiv, 499-507 
Eugenius, Calvin on, xxxix, 4 2 , 43 


Eulogies, fancy and judgment in, xxxiv, 
350 
Eulogistic Fallacies, xxvii, 245-6 
Eumæus, swineherd of Odysseus, xxii, 
186-99, 20 7- 12 , 215-19, 228, 232-6, 
23 6 , 24 1 -4, 289-9 0 , 293-4, 298-3 0 9; 
Cowley on, xxvii, 68 
Eumedes, death of, xiii, 402 
Eumenides, Hugo on the, XXXIX, 348; 
name of, xxvii, 324 
Eumenius, death of, xiii, 379 
Eumolpus, Pliny on, ix, 399-400 
Eunapius, at Athens, xxviii, 53-4 
Eunoë, river, xx, 261-2 
Eunomus, and Demosthenes, xii, 195 
Eunuchs, envy of, iii, 23; king's favor 
for, 108 
Euodius, conversion of, vii, 147; at funeral 
of Monnica, 155 
Eupeithes, father of Antinous, xxii, 330-1; 
death of, 333 
Euphelia, and Cloe, xl, 397-8 
Euphrantides, the Prophet, xii, 17 
Euphrasia, in PHILASTER (see Bellario) 
Euphrates, the philosopher, ix, 195-6; 
quoted, ii, 17 2 -3 (154) 
Euphrosyne, reference to, iv, 30 
Eupolis, and Alcibiades, ix, 149; on Per- 
icles, ix, 207 note; xii, 38 
Euripides, and Æschylus, xxxix, 426; 
Aristophanes on, viii, 438, 441; BAC- 
CHÆ of, 368-436; defeats of, xxxix, 
317; dispute with Æschvlus in THE 
FROGS, viii, 462-85; domestic relations 
of, 472; on hiding wickedness, xxxix, 
70; HIPPOLYTUS of, viii, 303-67; Hugo 
on, xxxix, 347; Hugo on Suppliants 
of, 341; Johnson on, 210; on liberty 
of speech, iii, 183; life and works, viii, 
302; in Limbo, xx, 236 note 6; Milton 
on, iv, 413; Shelley on, xxvii, 338; 
Sophocles, compared with, viii, 208; 
on the Spartans, iii, 194; verses of, in 
Syracuse, xxvii, 37 
Euripus, the flux of, xxxviii, 75, 9 8 , 99 
Europa, reference to, xx, 40 I 
Europe, American policy toward, xliii, 
278-9; "better fifty years of," xlii, 
985; civilization of, cause of, xxxiv, 
206; eastern, Freeman on, xxviii, 262- 
72; growth of continent of, xxx, 342- 
51; races of, xxviii, 257-73 
Europeans, contact of, with native races, 
xxix, 439-40 
Eurus, reference to, xiii, 77 



GENERAL INDEX 


221 


Euryades, death of, xxii, 303 
Euryalus, and Nisus, xiii, 188, 298-308 
Euryalus, in the ODYSSEY, xxii, 102, 103, 
10 9- 10 
Eurybates, henchman of Ulysses, xxii, 
26 3 
Eurybiades, Admiral of Greeks, xii, II; 
given rewards for valor, 20; at Salamis, 
86; Themistocles and, 15-16 
Eurycleia, nurse of Telemachus, xxii, 20, 
30, 65, 228-9, 266-7 0 , 3 06 -7, 3 10 - 12 
Eurycles, and Antony, xii, 374 
Eurydamas, in the ODYSSEY, xxii, 252, 303 
Eurydice, wife of Creon, viii, 294-6, 298-9 
Eurydice, wife of Nestor, xxii, 44 
Eurydice, wife of Orpheus, iv, 34 
Eurylochus, in Circe's isle, xxii, 135-7, 
141; at island of Helios, 169, 170- 1 
Eurymachus, suitor of Penelope, xxii, 19- 
20, 25-6, 62, 200, 213, 251-2; death 
of, 297-8; Melantho and, 253; Tele- 
machus and, 226; Theoclymenus and, 
282; Ulysses and, 254-5, 289-93 
Eurymedon, in the ODYSSEY, xxii, 91 
Eurymedusa, Homer on, xxii, 90 
Eurynome, in ODYSSEY, xxii, 24 1 , 249-50, 
259, 3 1 4 
Eurynomus, wooer of Penelope, XXll, 21, 
3 02 
Eurypilus, Dante on, xx, 84 
Euryptolemus, and Pericles, xii, 41-2 
Eurypylus, in ÆNEID, xiii, 104 
Eurystheus, Epictetus on, ii, 142-3 (71) 
Eurythmus, freedman of Trajan, ix, 295 
Eurytion, in ÆNEID, xiii, 194, 196 
Eurytion, the Centaur, xxii, 291 
Eurytus, Homer on, xxii, 105 
Eusebius, at Athens, xxviii, 60; on the 
Creation, xxxix. 102; Milton on, 111, 
2 0 3 
Eustochium, vision of, iii, 200 
Euterpe, mother of Themistocles, xii, 5 
Eutyches, on Christ, xx, 306 note 5 
Eutychus, and Octavius, xii, 372 note 
Eutychus, and St. Paul, xliv, 467 (9-12) 
Evadne, and Laodamia, xiii, 222 
Evandale, Lord, character of, v, 122-3 
Evander, and Æneas, xiii, 271-280, 283- 
7; Cowley on Virgil's, xxvii, 68; in 
Italy, xiii, 270; lament over Pallas, 
3 61 - 2 
EVANGELINE, Longfellow's, xlii, 1300-38; 
its debt to HERMANN AND DOROTHEA, 
xix, 336 
Evangeline, daughter of Benedict Belle- 


fontaine, xlii, 1301-2; her suitors, 1303; 
her love for Gabriel, 1303-4; her heifer, 
1305; on evening of betrothal, 1306, 
1307, 1309-10; at feast of betrothal, 
1311; waiting for father's return, 1313- 
14; on day of expulsion, 1315, 1316, 
1317-18; in exile, 1319; her search for 
Gabriel, 1319-34; in Philadelphia, as 
Sister of Mercy, 1334-5; during the 
plague, 1335-6; with Gabriel at last, 
133 6 -7 
Evangelist, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
14- 1 5, 24-8, 89-91 
Evangelus, servant of Pericles, xii, 54 
Evans, mate of the "Alert," xxiii, 401 
Eve, Adam accuses, iv, 287-9; Adam, 
first meeting with, 165-7, 255-7; Adam, 
her dependence on, 170-1; Adam, eve- 
ning meal with, 163; Adam denounces, 
312-14; Adam's love besought by, 314; 
Adam tempted by, 280-7; appearance 
of, at the feast, 190, 191-2; Bagehot on 
Milton's, xxviii, 192, 202-3; beauty of, 
v, 305; Browne on creation of, iii, 274; 
Bunyan on apple of, xv, 237; creation 
of, iv, 255-6; Dante on, in PARADISE, 
xx, 419 note I; death suggested by, iv, 
315-6; departs from Eden, 358; de- 
scription of, 162; dream of, 181 -3; 
feast prepared by, for Raphael, 188-9; 
hides from God, 293-4; judged, 294-6; 
labors of, 186; lamentation of, at loss 
of Eden, 325-6; prayer of, 184-6: 
temptation of, 273-80; tree of, xxxv, 
186, 188 
EVE OF ST. AGNES, xli, 883-93 
Evelake, King, xxxv, 118-20, 138, 151, 
2 0 7, 20 9 
EVELYN HOPE, xlii, 1078-80 
Evening, Goethe on influence of, xix, 52, 
53; Milton's description of, iv, 169-70 
EVENING, To, xli, 479-81 
EVENING STAR, To THE, xli, 77 1 , 776-7 
Events, cause of, Whewell on, xi, I: 
Emerson on origin of, v, 133; relation 
of, to causes, xxxvii, 352-7; tests of 
worth of, v, 187-88 
Evenus, the Parian, ii, 8, 48, 49 
Everett, Edward, oration at Gettysburg, 
xliii, 415 note 
Evil, Augustine, St., on, vii, 37, 58, 74, 
101-3, III; Buddha on, xlv, 661; Car- 
lyle on, xxv, 343; Dante on cause of, 
xx, 209-10; Emerson on, v, 27; Epic- 
tetus on, ii, 174 ( 1 62) ; Hobbes on. 



222 


GENERAL INDEX 


xxxiv, 338-9; Hume on problem of, 
xxxvii, 368-70, 398; knowledge of, 
Mrs. Herbert on, xv, 376; knowledge 
of, Milton on, iii, 202; iv, 278; last 
infirmity of, xviii, 416; made by 
thought, xlvi, 132; Marcus Aurelius 
on, ii, 202 (II), 20 4 (17), 21 3 (7), 
21 4 (8), 21 9 (39), 232 (I), 268 (13), 
27 1 (35); Omar Khayyam on, xli, 955; 
Pascal on, xl viii, 132 (408), 332; Pope 
on, xl, 409-15, 433; Rousseau on, 
xxxiv, 260-2, 278-9; seeds of, fable on, 
xvii, 16; Socrates on, ii, 37-8; speaking 
and believing, vii, 209 (I) ; Woolman 
on, i, 256 
Evils, as benefactors, v, 98; choose less 
of two, vii, 273; Goethe on imagined, 
xix, 33; Milton on imagined, iv, 54 
Evolution, antiquity of idea of, xi, 6; 
Descartes on growth by, xxxiv, 12-3; 
generally accepted, xi, 246; growth of 
idea of, xi, 9-24 
EVOLUTION, GEOGRAPHICAL, xxx, 328-51 
Ewaipanoma, the, xxxiii, 359-60 
Ewell, Gen., at Gettysburg, xliii, 343, 
344, 355- 6 , 3 62 -3 
Exaggeration, Emerson on, v, 231 
Example, best precept, xvii, 30; Chaucer 
on, and precept, xl, 25; Confucius on 
guiding by, xliv, 7 (3); education by, 
ix, 320; Epictetus on, and precept, ii, 
177 ( 175); Epictetus on teaching by, 
154 ( I 02) ; Locke on teaching by, 
xxxvii, 55-6, 59, 65- 6 , 69-70; Spenser 
on teaching by, xxxix, 62 
Exam pIes, Bacon on use of, xxxix, 140; 
great men as, xlviii, 45-6 (103); 
Machiavelli on high, xxxvi, 19; Pascal 
on effect of, xl viii, 49 (I17); Raleigh 
on historical, xxxix, 70-2, 89; true and 
feigned, xxvii, 20; use of good and 
evil, iii, 29 
Excalibur, sword of Arthur, xlii, 986- 
9 0 
Excess, causes defect, v, 87; Confucius 
on, xliv, 34 (15); Epictetus on, ii, 184 
( 12); Pascal on, xl viii, 30 
Exchange, advantages of, x, 21; ancient 
media of, 28; effects of high price of, 
3 I 5; medium of (see Money); power 
of, limits division of labor, 22; pro- 
pensity to, 18; rates of, as criterion of 
balance of trade, 355-8; rates of in- 
ternational, 314-5 
Excise, Duties, vexation of, x, 539 


Excises under U. S. Constitution, xliii, 
184 (I) 
EXCISEMEN, KIRK AND STATE, vi, 4 60 
Excitement, man's sphere, xix, 72; Pascal 
on quest of, xlviii, 54, 55, 56; Words- 
worth on thirst for, xxxix, 273-4 
Exclusionists, Emerson on, v, 94 
Excommunication, Chaucer on, xl, 29 
note 330; Dante on, xx, 364 note 10; 
Luther on, xxxvi, 275, 291, 292, 307-8; 
in Utopia, 230-1 
Excuses, Confucius on, xliv, 54 (I); fable 
of, xvii, II; Locke on, xxxvii, 114-15, 
I 18; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 195 (12); 
Pascal on, xlviii, 23 (58); Penn on, i, 
337 (15 0 ); Thackeray on, xxviii, II; 
Tzu-hsia on, xliv, 64 (8) 
Executive Power (U. S.), xliii, 186-9 
Exercise, Burke on necessity of, xxiv, 
108-9; Cicero on, ix, 58 
Existence, annihilation of, heresy of, xl v, 
657-8, 664; definition of, impossible, 
xlviii, 425-6; Hindu doctrine of per- 
sistent, xl v, 79 1-2; persistent, heresy 
of, 657-8, 664; struggle for (see Strug- 
gle for Existence) (see also Real Exist- 
ence) 
Exorcism, Pascal on, xlviii, 284 (820) 
Expectation, Manzoni on, xxi, 639; never 
satisfied, v, 232 
Expediency, St. Paul on, xlv, 498 (12), 
5 0 4 (23) 
Expenditure (see Consumption) 
Expense, Bacon on, iii, 72; educational, 
xxxvii, 70-1; immediate and durable, 
x, 274-7 
Experience, in animals, xxx\'ii, 371-2; 
Bacon on analysis of, xxxix, 134, 137- 
40; Bunyan on, xv, 293; Descartes on 
value of, xxxiv, 10, 13; education by 
actual, v, 12-15; faith superior to, 133; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 314, 320; Hume on, 
xxxvii, 3 00 -3 0 3, 308-1 I, 354-5, 375-6, 
400-1; Hume on conclusions from, 312- 
18, 320, 321-3, 330; mother of sciences, 
xiv, 165; necessity of moral, xxviii, 
172; of others, i, 70; Raleigh on, xxxix, 
100; reason and, 12'7; xxxvii, 322 note; 
teacher of wisdom, best, xxviii, 339; 
thought and, Thoreau on, 399 
Experience, the shepherd, in PILGRIM'S 
PROGRESS, xv, 123-6 
Experiment, Bacon on necessity of, xxxix, 
125, 12 7, 134, 135-6; Descartes on 
truth by, xxxiv, 12-3, 51 



GENERAL INDEX 


223 


Explanations, actions the only true, v, 
19 0 -9 1 
Expletives, Johnson on, xxxix, 192 
Exports, and Exportation, bounties on, x, 
374-88, 522; drawbacks on, 371-2; 
encouragement of, 330; of materials, 
discouraged, 405, 410-22; taxes on, 
from U. S., xliii, 185 (5) 
Ex Post Facto Laws, xliii, 185 (3), 186 
(10) 
Expression, Locke on correct, xxxvii, 160- 
2; means of, other than words, xxviii, 
280-1; necessary to beauty, v, 306-7 
EXTEMPORANEOUS EFFUSION, vi, 355 
EXTEMPORE IN COURT OF SESSION, vi, 
25 6 -7 
Extempore Speaking, Locke on, xxxvii, 
148 
Extempore Writing, Carlyle on, xxv, 443-7 
Extension, Berkeley on, xxxvii, 207-9, 
211-2, 265; Hume on idea of, 411-2; 
infinite divisibility of, xlviii, 430-7; as 
source of grandeur, xxiv, 61-7 
External Circumstances, independence of 
(see Independence of C.) 
Extinction of Species, Darwin on, xi, 
113-4, 12 4-5, 353-7; xxix, 179-81; 
Lyell on causes of, xxxviii, 403-4 
Extortioners, St. Paul on, xlv, 497 (II), 
497 (10) 
Extradition, between U. S. and Great 
Britain, xliii, 281, 287-8; under Con- 
federation, 159 
Extravagance, economically considered, x, 
266-8; public, 269-70 
Extremes, Molière on man's tendency to, 
xxvi, 213-4; Pascal on, xlviii, 29-30; 
Plutarch on, xii, 148 
Eye, beauty of the, xxiv, 97; development 
of the, xi, 181-4; Helmholtz on the, 
203-4; interpreter of the heart, xlviii, 
4 1 5 
Eyes, temptation of, St. Augustine on, vii, 
187-8 
Eylimi, King, xlix, 278, 279 
Eyre, Gov., prosecution of, xxv, 182 
Eyre, Margery, in SHOEMAKER'S HOLIDAY, 
xlvii, 473-5, 4 80 -3, 4 88 -9 1 , 497-5 0 4, 
53 0 
Eyre, Simon, in SHOEMAKER'S HOLIDAY, 
character of, xlvii, 468; king and, 531- 
2, 534-7; Leadenhall built by, 535 
note; Lord Mayor and, 496, 501-4; 
Mayor, 514, 521, 528-31; Ralph and, 
473-6; Rowland and, 482-3, 5 20 , 525- 


6; sheriff, 500-1; ship bought by, 489- 
9 1 ; at his shop, 479-83, 488-9 
Eyre's Sound, glaciers in, xxix, 251 
Eystein, and Sigurd, v, 344 
Eyvind, and Olaf, v, 276 
Ezekiel, and Æschylus, viii, 5; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 307 (886); vision of, iv, 99 
Ezra, and the ass, xvi, I 16 note 
Ezzelin, reference to, xviii, 301 
Fa, Jacques de la, xxxi, 310 note 1 
Fabatus, letters to, ix, 248, 293, 303 
Faber, Frederick William, HYMN BY, xlv, 
57 1 - 2 
Fabian, in POLYEUCTE, xxvi, 87-90, 118 
Fabius Maximus, Cicero on, ix, 48-9; 
Pericles and, compared, xii, 37; Scipio 
and, xxxvi, 56; Virgil on, xiii, 236 
FABLES AND FOLK-LORE, xvii 
FABLES, PREFACE TO, Dryden's, xxxix, 
1 53 -7 5 
Fables, law of compensation in, v, 91-2; 
remarks on, xvii, 8-9 
Fabricius, Gaius, Cicero on, ix, 19; Dante 
on, xx, 225; on Epicurus, ix, 60; Mil- 
ton on, iv, 383; More on, xxxvi, 162; 
Virgil on, xiii, 236 
Fabricius, Hieronymus, Harvey on, 
xxxviii, 76; on lungs, 65, 71; on veins, 
117-8 
Face, Burke on beauty of the, xxiv, 9 6 -7; 
character in the, iii, 312; expressions 
of the, xxviii, 280-1; ideal, rare, v, 
305-6; sign of mind, as, Shakespeare 
on, xlvi, 330 
Face, in THE ALCHEMIST, confederates 
betrayed by, xlvii, 655-7; Dame Pliant 
and, 591-2, 618, 620-1, 625-9; Dapper 
with, 551-8, 602, 607-10, 651-2, 653; 
Drugger and, 559-62, 589-91, 603- 
60 7; as Jeremy the servant, 645-50; 
Lovewit and, 650-1; Mammon and, 
5 6 4, 567-7 0 , 572, 574-5, 579-83, 611-2, 
61 3-4, 61 7- 1 8, 63 0 - 1 , 632-3; Subtle 
and, 543-50, 621-2; Surly and, 582-3, 
584, 622-5, 636-8 
Facing-bath-ways, Mr., 1D PILGRIM'S 
PROGRESS, xv, 102 
Fact, Hume on matters of, xxxvii, 306- 
18, 3 21 -3, 33 0 - 1 , 4 1 5, 418-9 
FACTION, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 123-4 
Factions, Bacon on, iii, 37, 39; Franklin 
on, i, 89 
Facts, Burns on, vi, 208; Emerson on, v, 
183; worship of, 187 
Fadl-ed-Din, the vizier, xvi, 193-9 



224 


Faerie Queene, LEAR, story of, in, xlvi, 
214; Shelley on. xxvii, 349 
FAERIE QUEENE, PREFATORY LETTER ON, 
xxxix, 61-5 
Fafnir, xlix, 284, 285, 286. 292-5; the 
heart of, 296 
Failure, M. Aurelius on, ii, 225 (9), 24 2 
(50) 
Faint-Heart, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
128, 133 
Fainting, Harvey on cause of, XXXVlll, 
113 
FAIR ANNET, LORD THOMAS AND, xl, 61-5 
FAIR INES, xli, 905-7; Poe on, xxviii, 384-6 
FAIR Is My LOVE, xl, 250 
FAIR YOUNG LADY, SONG TO A, xl, 388-9 
FAIREST MAID ON DEVON BANKS, vi, 553 
Fairfax, motto of house of, v, 374 
Fairfax, Edward, Dryden on, xxxix, 154, 
16 3 
FAIRFAX, LORD GENERAL, AT SIEGE OF 
COLCHESTER, iv, 82 
FAIRIES, THE, by Allingham, xlii. 1116-17 
Fairness, and fitness, Augustine, St., on, 
vii, 57 
Fair-speech, Lord, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 102-3 
Fair-speech, town of, in PILGRIM'S PROG- 
RESS, xv, 102 
Faith, American lack of, v, 54; Arnold 
on decline of, xlii, 1138; Augustine, 
St., on, in Scripture, vii, 82; Bacon on, 
and suspicion, iii, 82-3; Blake on chil- 
dren's, xli, 589; Browne on, iii, 260 
(9, 10), 27 1 , 309; Bunyan's allegory 
of, xv, 33-4; Calvin on, xxxix, 3 0 - 1 , 
49-50; Carlyle on, xxv, 343; Dante on, 
xx, 388-9; Dante's allegory of, 265 
note II; Dante's star of, 177 note 9; 
decline of, modern, v, 37, 277; xxv, 
343-5; Emerson on, v, 133, 147, 274, 
281, 298; Hindu doctrine of, xlv, 846, 
848, 863, 865; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 347- 
8; Hume on Christian, xxxvii, 39 2 ; 
Isidore on, xxxix, 110-1 I; Jesus on, 
xliv, 398 (5-6); justification by, xxxvi, 
346-59, 362-3, 363-4, 3 6 7- 8 , 375; jus- 
tification by, Hindu idea of, xlv, 794; 
Kempis on necessity of, vii, 363-4 (2), 
364 (5); Longfellow on, xlii, 1333; 
Luther on Christian, xxxvi, 344-5, 
351-7, 372-3; Milton on, iii, 217-20; 
iv, 50, 352; More on, under difficulties, 
xxxvi, 100; Pascal on, xlviii, 92 (248), 
9 6 ( 26 5-7), 99 (278-9), 136, 16 5 


GENERAL INDEX 
(504), 168 (516), 301; Paul, St., on, 
xlv, 508 (2, 13); Penn on, i, 359 
(454); Pope on modes of, xl, 430; 
Rousseau on, articles of, xxxiv, 289; 
Tzu-chang on, xliv, 63 (2); Voltaire 
on, and reason, xxxiv, 107; Whitman 
on, xxxix, 392-3; Wordsworth on, 
3 1 4- 1 5; of youth, xix, 37 (see also 
Fidelity, Promises) 
Faithful, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 59, 
7 0 , 7 2 -9 0 , 93- 101 
FAITHFUL JOHN, tale of, xvii, 57-64 
Faithfulness, Confucius on, xliv, 5 (8), 
13 (15), 29 (24), 39 (10), 45 (8), 
51 (5); Jesus on, 397 (10-12) 
Falada, the speaking horse, xvii, 173-7 
Falconer, Hugh, on crocodiles, xi, 349- 
50; on elephants, 355; on periods of 
modification, 337 
Falconer, the Jesuit, xxix, 112-3 
Falkland Islands, climate and produc- 
tions of, xxix, 247-8; Darwin on, 55-6, 
193-208; peat in, 291; tameness of 
birds in, 404 
Falkland, Lord, on ceremony, v, 202; 
Pope on, xl, 433 
FALL OF FYERS, LINES ON THE, vi, 281 
FALL OF THE LEAF. vi, 315-6 
FALLA
IES OF ANTI-REFORMERS, Smith's, 
XXVll, 225-51 
Fallen Angels, in PARADISE LOST, muster 
of, iv, 100-2; names on earth of, 97; 
number of, 95-7; in Pandemonium, 
107-8; pastimes of the, 121-4; punish- 
ment of, }'early, 304-5; rebellion of, 
198, 206-7, 20 9- 26 
Falling Bodies, law of, xxx, 19-21 
Falloppio, system of, xxxviii, 388 
Falsaron, xlix, 12 3, 133 
False accusers, branded in Rome, ix, 296 
note 8 
False Opinions, injuriousness of, ii, 242 
(57) 
False Prosecutions, in Massachusetts, xliii, 
7 2 (37) 
False Witness, punished by death, xliii, 
81 (II) 
Falsehood, Bacon on, iii, 7-9, 128; Dante 
places, in Hell, xx, 46; Emerson on, v, 
27, 100; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 326; Kant 
on, xxxii. 314-5, 33 0 , 333, 35 1 ; Locke 
on early training in, xxxvii, 30; Marcus 
Aurelius on, ii, 264 (I); Montaigne 
on. iii, 8-9; Penn on, i, 33 6 (144); 
semblance of, to be avoided, xx, 69; 



GENERAL INDEX 


Spanish proverb on, iii, 19; Whitman 
on, xxxix. 402 
Fame, Augustine, St" on, vii, 56; Bacon 
on, iii, 36, 126; Burns on, vi, 260, 
308; Byron on, xli, 789-80; Carlyle on, 
xxv, 419; Confucius on, xliv, 5 (I), 
7 (16), 13 (14), 4 0 (20), 48 (3 2 ); 
Dante on, xx, 99, 189, 3 0 9 note 25; 
death and, iii, 10; Diogenes on, ii, 180 
(187); Epictetus on, 13 1 (43); Huxley 
on, xxviii, 209; "infirmity of noble 
minds," last, iv, 74; Marcus Aurelius 
on, ii, 202 (12), 204 (17), 209 (10), 
211-2 (3), 2 1 5 (19), 218 (31, 35), 
235 (16, 18), 24 2 (51), 244 (6), 247 
(34), 261 (44); Milton on, iv, 74, 
336, 3 8 4-7; Pascal on love of, xlviii, 
60 (148), 61 (153, 158); Pliny on, ix, 
291, 351; Pope on, xl, 436-8; results 
of desire for, xxxiv, 371; Seneca on, 
xxxix, 67; Virgil's figure of, xiii, 158- 
9; Virgil's figure of, Burke on, xxiv, 
54 , ... 
FAME. ESSAY ON, Bacon s, 111, 14 0 - 2 
Familiaritv, Bacon on, iii, 125; breeds 
contempt, xvii, 25; defeats dignity, xii, 
42; Emerson on, v, 208-9; in friend- 
ship, 115; Kempis on, vii, 212; Locke 
on, of children, xxxvii, 80-3; Marcus 
Aurelius on, ii, 219 (44), 243 (I), 254 
(6); Penn on, i, 334 (119); Shake- 
speare on, xlvi, 109; wonder destroyed 
by, xlviii, 40 (go) 
Familiars, defined, xlvii, 763 
Family, Feast of, in NEW ATLANTIS, Ul, 
163-6; founders of a, indulgent, 20, 
35; origin of the, xxxiv, 202; Taine on 
the, xxxix, 429-30; in Utopia, xxxvi, 
18 3-4 
Famine, Vtoolman on, as a judgment, 1, 
237 
Fan Ch'ih, disciple of Confucius, xliv, 7 
(5), 20 (20), 40 (21, 22), 4 1 - 2 (4), 
43 (19) 
Fanaticism, Burke on, xxiv, 286-7 
Fancy, feeling and, xlviii, 98 (274-5); 
imagination and, xxxix, 30 I, 307-9; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 313, 350-1
 Milton 
on, iv. 83; Pascal on, xlviii, 39 (86), 
4 0 (87); Wordsworth on, xxxix, 301-2, 
307-9 (see also Im3.gination) 
FANCY, by Shakespeare, xl, 263 
FANCY, THE REALM OF, xli, 87 1 -3 
Fannia, mother-in-law of Helvidius, ix, 
338, 34 1 


225 


Fannia, wife of Helvidius, ix, 307-8 
Fannius, contemporary of Pliny, ix, 264 
Fannius, Gaius, in Cicero's essay on 
FRIENDSHIP, ix, 9-10 
Fano, Ludovico da, xxxi, 97 note 5, 162, 
166 
Faraday, Michael, CHEMICAL HISTORY OF 
A CANDLE, xxx, 86-170; FORCES OF 
MATTER, 7-85; life and work of, 5-6; 
on regelation of ice, 233, 243, 245 
FARE THEE WELL, by Byron, xli, 799-80 I 
FAREWELL, THE, by Burns, vi, 215-6, 224 
FAREWELL, LOVE'S, xl, 228 
FAREWELL, REW ARDS AND FAIRIES, xl, 
3 1 5- 1 6 
FAREWELL THou STREAM, vi, 5 0 8 
FAREWELL TO ELIZA, vi, 2 18 
FAREWELL TO THE WORLD, xl, 292-3 
Farfarello, the demon, xx, 88, 91 
Farinata dcgli Uberti, Dante on, xx, 41-4 
FARMER, IN THE CHARACTER OF A RUINED, 
vi, 22-3 
Farmers, in agricultural system, x, 427-8, 
440- I; capital of, 216; indolence of, 
reason for, 14; monopoly unknown 
among, 342; pleasures of, ix, 63-6; 
studies for, xxviii, 327-8 
Farming (see Agriculture) 
Farnese, Alessandro, xxxi, 74 note, 75, 
249 note (see also Paul III) 
Farnese, Pier Luigi, xxxi, 147 note 2, 340 
note 2; Cellini and, 149, 202-3, 207, 
225. 245, 257 note I I, 3
Q; prevision 
of his murder, 251, 257 note 8; wife 
of, 232 note 
Farrel, Capt" at Gettysburg, xliii, 370, 
385 
Farrer, Nicholas, xv, 410-2; George Her. 
bert and, 388, 4 0 9, 4 12 , 413-15; let- 
ter from Herbert to, 413 
Farrington, Abraham, i, 179, 183 
Fashion, Channing on, xxviii, 3.17-8; 
classes of, v, 203-6, 210-15; Emerson 
on, 201, 204, 211-12, 217; Goldsmith 
on pleasures of, xli, 515 
Fastidiousness, in love, xlviii, 415-16; 
Penn on, i, 384 (135-46) 
Fasts, Calvin on, xxxix, 38; Luther on, 
xxxvi, 309-10 
Fatalism (see Necessity) 
Fata Morgana, references to, xvii, 273; 
xlii, 1330 
Fate, Academics, the, on, xxxix, 108; 
Calderon on, xxvi, 72; Chaucer on, xl, 
45- 6 , 4 8 ; fable on, xvii, 37; Herodotus's 



226 


GENERAL INDEX 


belief in, XXXlll, 6; irremovable, by 
prescience, xiii, 304; lines on, v, 273; 
Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 80; Marcus 
Aurelius on, ii, 200 (3), 213 (6), 
214 (9), 216 (26), 224 (8), 253 (75), 
275 (5); Omar Khayyam on, xli, 953- 
4; ordained of old, viii, 96; superior 
to gods, 45; unavoidable rather than 
unexpected, xii, 315 (see also Neces- 
sity) 
Fates, the, iv, 43; Æschylus on the, viii, 
161-2; De Quincey on the, xxvii, 320; 
guides of necessity, viii, I 85; of Norse 
mythology, xlix, 272 note (see also 
Destinies) 
Father, loss of a, Plutarch on, xii, 147 
Father Abraham's Sermon, i, 3, 92 
Fathers, honored in NEW ATLANTIS, iii, 
165; tyrannical, Shelley on, xviii, 302 
(see also Parents) 
Fathers of the Church, Calvin on, xxxix, 
35-38; Milton on, iv, 210 
Fatimeh, in story of Ala-ed-Din, XVI, 
4 18 - 20 
Fattore, 11, xxxi, 34 note 3, 39, 57 
Faucon, Capt., xxiii, 161, 162, 185; (in 
1859), 383; in Boston, 4 00 
Faulkner, F., translator of Pasteur, xxxviii, 
26 9 
Fault-finding (see Censoriousness) 
Faults, compensation for, v, 98; Con- 
fucius on, xliv, 13 (7), 53 (29); man's 
dislike to hear own, ii, 140- 1 (67) ; 
Pascal on hiding of, xlviii, 43-4; Penn 
on, i, 335 (123); pointing out of, xlviii, 
172 (535); Shakespeare on single, xlvi, 
1 12; uncorrected, become habits, ii, 
144 (75) 
Faults, geological, xi, 323-4 
Fauns, referred to, iv, 73 
Faunus, Latin god, xiii, 417; father of 
Latinus, 241 
Faust, Doctor, historical character, orig- 
inal of Goethe's tragedy, xix, 6 
Faust, in Goethe's FAUST, at Auerbach's 
wine-cellar, xix, 90, 96; in witches' 
kitchen, 100- I; vision of Helena, 104; 
restored to youth, 108-9; before Mar- 
garet's door, 158-9; kills Valentine, 
162; compact with Mephistopheles, 64- 
75; curse of, 66-7; starts out, 83-4; 
dissatisfied, calls on spirits, 23-9; in- 
terrupted by Wagner, 29-31; first sight 
of Margaret, I 12; demands her from 
Mephistopheles, 112-14; in Margaret's 


chamber, 115-18; his corruption under- 
taken by Mephistopheles, 20-2; in de- 
spair, attempts suicide, 33-6; in forest 
cavern, 142-5; urged by Mephistopheles 
to return to Margaret, 145-7; in study, 
Mephistopheles appears, 57-66; learns 
appointment with Margaret, 130-4; 
with Margaret in garden, 133-9; in 
summer-house, 141 -2; learns casket 
given to church, 121-2; on Walpurgis'- 
Night, 167-82; vision of Margaret, 181- 
2; learns her imprisonment and de- 
termines to free her, 190-3; on way to 
prison, 192-4; in dungeon with Mar- 
garet, 193-202; with Margaret, on his 
religion, 149-5 I; on Mephistopheles, 
152; plans secret meeting with Mar- 
garet, 153; with Mephistopheles, 155-6; 
with \Vagner before the gate, 43-8; his 
aspirations, 49; with the dog, 51-2 
FAUST, tragedy of, Goethe's, xix, 9-202; 
remarks on, 5-8 
Faustina, wife of Marcus Aurelius, ii, 199 
(17) 
Faustus, in Marlowe's FAUSTUS, and the 
horse-courser, xix, 239-41; at court of 
Vanholt, 241-2; recalls spirit of Helen 
of Troy, 243; birth, education, and 
practise of magic, 205-6; dissatisfied 
with human learning, takes to magic, 
206-7; half repents, 224; discusses as- 
tronomy, 225; calls on Christ, 226; 
with Lucifer, 226-227; with Seven Sins, 
227-8; promised to see Hell, 229; 
studies astronomy on Olympus, 229; 
remarks on dying utterance of, 204; 
remarks on speech to Helen, 204; re- 
nounces God for Belzebub, 218; com- 
pact with Mephistophilis, 219-24; trav- 
els of, 229; in Rome, at Pope's feast, 
231-2; returns home, his fame, 233; 
at Emperor's court, 236-8; urged to 
repent, 244; renews compact, 245; 
wins Helen of Troy for paramour, 
245-6; last hours, 246-7; taken by 
devils, 249-50; with Valdes and Cor- 
nelius, 208-9; conjures Mephistophilis, 
21 3- 1 5 
FAUSTUS, DR., Marlowe's, xix, 205-50; 
remarks on, 204 
Faustus, Bishop of Manichees, vii, 63; 
St. Augustine on, 67-9 
Favonius, iv, 84; ix, 96; Cæsar, opposed 
by, xii, 282; Pompey and, 292-3, 
299 



GENERAL INDEX 


227 


Favorinus, ii, 179 note 
Favorites, Marlowe on, xlvi, 28; royal, 
Bacon on, iii, 66-7, 94 
Favors, apt to be repeated, i, 98; Cicero 
on, ix, 34; claim returns, xix, 131; 
Emerson on receiving, v, 95-6; Hobbes 
on, xxxiv, 371; Marcus Aurelius on, 
ii, 194 (8); Mohammed on, xlv, 880, 
884; Socrates on, ii, 293 (25); Wool- 
man on, i, 245 
FAVOUR, ON RECEIVING A, vi, 354 
FAVOURITE CAT, ON A, xl, 462-3 
Fawcett, Mr., xxv, 184 
Fawkener, Everard, postmaster-general, i, 
145 
Fawkes, Guy, Hazlitt on, xxvii, 280 
Fawn, defined, xxxv, 343 
Fay, Godemar du, xxxv, 21-2 
Fazio, Friar, in THE BETROTHED, xxi, 131 
Fear, Augustine, St., on, vii, 28; Burke 
on, xxiv, 49-50; cause of, 105-7; critic, 
the most rigid, ix, 307; darkness, cause 
of, xxiv, 68, 114-17; David on use of, 
xli, 491; delight caused by, xxiv, 109; 
dishonorableness of, 362; Emerson on, 
v, 94; Epictetus on, ii, 135 (55); eyes 
of, to see under the ground, xiv, 154; 
of God, Bunyan on, xv, 152-3; of God, 
necessary to grace, 259; guide to duty, 
v, 129; Hobbes's definition of, xxxiv, 
341; honoring, a way of, 364; hope 
and, iv, 55; ignorance, cause of, v, 17; 
instinctive, xi, 255; judge of souls, 
viii, 143; Locke on, xxxvii, 95-6, 98; 
loudness, cause of, xxiv, 69-70; love 
and, xxxvi, 54-6; Marcus Aurelius on, 
ii, 280 (25), 283 (34); music and, xli, 
476; obscurity cause of, xxiv, 50-I; 
Pascal on religious, xlviii, 95 (262); 
power, idea of, cause of, xxiv, 55-60; 
in privation, 60; sounds, intermitting, 
cause of, 70-1; suddenness, cause of, 
70; vastness, in idea of, 61-2, 109-110 
(see also Sublime) 
Fearing, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 174, 
253-9, 273 
Fearlessness, Confucius on, xliv, 45 (4), 
47 (21) 
Fears, and desires, iii, 48; make us traitors, 
xlvi, 370; may be liars, xlii, 1119 
Feasts, in New Atlantis, iii, 166 
FEATHERS, THE THREE, xvii, 156-9 
Feathers, fine, and fine birds, xvii, 20 
Febo, Cavalier del, xiv, 114 
Feùeral Government and state govern- 


ments, xliii, 208-9, 210-13, 215-16, 
224; Jay's argument for a, 203-7 
FEDERALIST, THE (Nos. I and II), xliii
 
199- 20 7 
Federigo, Cardinal, in THE BETROTHED, 
xxi, 351-60; with the Unnamed, 361- 
72; visits Lucia, 396-401; visits Lucia's 
village, 406-9; advises Lucia, 414; 
reprimands Abbondio, 415-25; in Milan 
famine, 456-8, 465; in plague, 505, 
5 2 7-8, 53 I, 533 
Feeble-mind, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
174, 271-4, 275-6, 281-2, 284, 288, 
290, 302; parts with Christiana, 312; 
death, 3 14 
Feejee Islanders, cannibalism of, v, 199 
Feeling, the beautiful in, xxiv, 98-9; 
fancy and, xlviii, 98 (274-5); Long- 
fellow on, xlii, 1323; Mill, James, on, 
xxv, 7 I; necessary to persuasion, xix, 
3 0 ; reason and, xlviii, 98 (27 6 -8), 99 
(282); reason and, Schiller on, xxxii, 
243-9; reasoning and, xlviii, 10; virtue, 
basis of, xxxii, 352; Ruskin on, xxviii, 
113-15; sense of, as source of sublime, 
xxiv, 73; Wordsworth on need of de- 
veloping, xxxix, 273-4 
Feelings, Mill on the, xxv, 36, 91-2, 254; 
thoughts and, xxxix, 272-3; under- 
mined by analysis, xxv, 88 
Fees, in New Atlantis, not permitted, iii, 
14 8 , 149 
Feet, Locke on care of the, xxxvii, I I - 12 
Feigning, Lady, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 102 
Felice, Father (see Casati Felice), xxi 
Felice, partner of Cellini, xxxi, 132, 165- 
7, 16 9-7 0 , 17 1 - 2 , 17 6 
Felician, Father, in EVANGELINE, xlii, 
1303; in the church, 1312-13; on day 
of exile, 1316, 1317, 1318; with Evan- 
geline in wanderings, 1320, 1323, 
1326; at Basil's, 13 2 7, 1329 
Felician of Silva, books of, xiv, 18 
Felicion, the shoemaker, ii, 130 (40) 
Felicity, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 345; lies III 
progress, 370 
Felix, Roman governor, xliv, with Paul, 
475 (24-35), 477 (22-7) 
Felix, governor of Armenia, in POLY- 
EUCTE, tells Pauline of Severus's ap- 
proach, xxvi, 84-7; his wrath at Poly- 
eucte, 102-6; his dilemma. 107-8; 
determines not to pardon Polyeucte, 
119- 2 1; with Polyeucte, 121-3, 125; 



228 


GENERAL INDEX 


condemns Polyeucte to death, 126-7; 
becomes a convert, 129-30 
Felix V, Pope (see Amadeus, Cardinal) 
Felixmarte of Hircania, xiv, 9 2 , 303-4 
Fellowes, Sir Charles, researches of, v, 
3 61 
Fellow-feeling, Confucius on, xliv, 52 
(23) 
Fellowship, in pain, divides not smart, 
iv, 369 
Felon, origin of word, xxxv, 364 
Felons, children of, v, 346 
Felony, crimes included under, xxxv, 
3 6 4-5 
Feltro, Bishop of, xx, 32 I note 15 
Fencing, Locke on, xxxvii, 171-2; Milton 
on, iii, 244 
Fenelon, Hume on ethics of, xxvii, 204 
Fennians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, I 19-20 
Feoblas, balsam of (see Balsam of Piere- 
bias) 
Fer Caille, xlix, 209, 214, 23 2 , 24 1 
Fer Gair, xlix, 202, 210, 217, 232 
Fer Le, xlix, 202, 210, 232 
Fer Rogain, xlix, 202, 210, 212, 215, 
217-8 et seq. 
Ferdinand II, in THE BETROTHED, in 
Manman contest, xxi, 78 
Ferdinand IV, Dante on, xx, 368 note 9 
Ferdinand V, of Spain, Machiavelli on, 
xxxvi, 72-3; Pope Julius and, 45; Ra- 
leigh on, xxxix, 85-6 
Ferdinand, son of Alva, in EGMONT, xix, 
303, 304-6, 313-14; final scene with 
Egmont, 326-32 
Ferdinand of Naples, iii, 50 
Ferdinand, in DUCHESS OF MALFI, in 
presence chamber scene, xlvii, 758-9; 
hires Bosola to watch Duchess, 761-4; 
Antonio on, 760; at court of MaUl., 
791; with Duchess, 791; with Bosola, 
792-3; in Milan, his frenzy, 833, 834- 
6, 849; death, 853; learns flight of 
Duchess, 806; letter to Duchess, 809- 
10; on Malatesti, 804; parting counsel 
to Duchess, 764-6; learns her fault, 
787-9; with Bosola after murder, 818- 
30; with Bosola at Malfi, 813-14; with 
Duchess in prison, 814-15; his purposes 
of vengeance, 8 I 8-19; with Duchess in 
chamber, 795-7; his return to Rome, 
799 
Ferdinand, in THE TEMPEST, in ship- 
wreck, xlvi, 398, 406; led by Ariel's 
song, 412-13; meeting with Miranda 


and Prospero, 413; at his task, 432; 
with Miranda, 432-5; betrothed to 
Miranda, 443-9; at chess with Miranda, 
458; reunion with father, 458-9 
Ferguson, Sir Adam, vi, 159 and note 4; 
Carlyle on, xxv, 366 
Ferguson, Sir Samuel, FAIR HILLS OF 
IRELAND, xli, 921-2 
Fergusson, Robert, vi, 16; Burns on, 81, 
87; INSCRIPTION FOR HEADSTONE OF, 
257; INSCRIPTION UNDER PORTRAIT OF, 
257; LINES ON THE POET, 431 
Fermentation, Pasteur's Theory of, xxxviii, 
275-3 6 3 
Fermo, Oliverotto of, xxxvi, 30-2 
Fernando Noronha, Darwin on, xxix, 21 
Fernando, in Cardenio's story, xiv, 203-5, 
24 0 -7 
Fernando, and Dorothea, xiv, 257-79 
Fernando, and Lucinda, xiv, 264-5 
Fernando, Don, reunion with Dorothea, 
xiv, 356-65 
Ferragosto, the, xxxi, 40 note 2 
Ferrante, Don, in THE BETROTHED, xxi, 
410, 413; learning of, 444-8; in the 
plague, 623-5 
Ferrara, Cardinal (see Este, Ippolito d') 
Ferrara, Duke of, xxxvi, 8; and Cellini, 
xxxi, 199, 268, 271, 273; and Louis, 
xxxvi, 13; and Paul III, xxxi, 268 
Ferrara, Marquis of, xx, 52 note 9 
Ferrer, Antonio, at Milan, xxi, 197-8, 199, 
21 4- 2 4 
FERRIER, MISS, To, vi, 275 
Ferro, Drake at, xxxiii, 233 
Fertility, as distinction between vanetles 
and species, xi, 312 (see also Sterility) 
Fertilization, methods of, xi, 193-4; re- 
marks on, 103-7 
Fesque, defined, xxvii, 105 
Festino, Mrs., xviii, 121 
Festus, Porcius, xliv, 477 (27); and Paul, 
477-9 (1- 2 7), 4 81 (24, 3 0 - 1 ) 
FETE CHAMPETRE, THE, vi, 309-11 
Feudal Laws, of succession, x, 506 
Feure, Raoul Ie, xxxix, 5 
Fevers, Indian treatment of, xliii, 35 
Fèvre, Ie, Dryden on, xiii, 14 
"Few sometimes may know when thou- 
sands err," iv, 208 
Fewster, Mr., xxxviii, 183, 194, 213 
Fiad sceme, the giant, xlix, 239 
Fiaschino, the chamberlain, xxxi, 270, 273 
Fichte, Mazzini on, xxxii, 380; patriotism 
of, 386-7; on silent work, xxv, 417 



GENERAL INDEX 


Ficinus, on nature, xxxix, 109 
FICKLE FORTUNE: A FRAGMENT, vi, 36 
Fickleness of man, vii, 297-8 (I) 
Fiddler, in FAUST, xix, 188 
FIDDLER, A, IN THE NORTH, 479-80 
Fiddler's Song, from JOLLY BEGGARS, VI, 
12 7- 8 
FIDELE, by Collins, xli, 475 
FIDELE'S DIRGE, xl, 269 
Fidelity, Penn on, i, 340; of princes, 
xxxvi, 56-7; worth of, intrinsic, xxxii, 
345 
Field, Barron, In Hazlitt's discussion, 
xxvii, 275 
Field, parable of the, xv, 205 
Fielding, Henry, Hazlitt on, xxvii, 275; 
HUNTING SONG, xli, 501-2; his Joseph 
Andrews, xiv, 3; PREFACE TO JOSEPH 
ANDREWS, xxxix, 176-81; sketch of life 
and works, 176 note; religion of, xxviii, 
17-8; Thackeray on, 9, 19 
Fiennes, house of, motto of, v, 374 
Fierabras, xiv, 489 
Fierebras, Balsam of, xiv, 74-5 
Fieschi, Bonifazio de', xx, 243 note 4 
FIESOLE, EPITAPH AT, xli, 904 
Fife, in LIFE IS A DREAM, with Rosaura, 
arrival in Poland, xxvi, 7-13; with 
Segismund, 14-7; arrested, 18-9; in the 
tower, 56-8; found by soldiers, 59-61; 
with Rosaura again, 66-7; in the bat- 
tle, 69-70; death, 70 
Fig-tree, Indian, iv, 288; parable of, xliv, 
390 (6-9); proverb of the, v, 10 
Figulus, C. Marcius, mention of, ix, 83 
Figures, Berkeley on, xxxvii, 207-8; Plato's 
definition of, v, 175-6 
FILE AND SERPENT, fable of, xvii, 22 
Filippo, Francesco di (see Lippi Fran- 
cesco) 
Final Causes (see First Cause) 
Finance, Burke on science of, XXIV, 358 
Finches, in Galapagos Islands, XXIX, 383 
Findlater, Andrew, xxv, 188 
Findlay, song on, vi, 48 
Fineness, defined by Burke, xxiv, 98, 125 
Fines, excessive, forbidden, xliii, 195 (8); 
More on, xxxvi, 160, 163 
Fingers, in story of DARNING-NEEDLE, xvii, 
316 
Finite, the, a manifestation of the in- 
finite, xxviii, 341 
Finitude, Kelvin on, xxx, 258 
Finn, story of, xlix, 34 note 5, 35, 3 6 , 37 


229 


Finnbogi, the Norseman, xliii, 17-18 
Finns, sailors' notion of, xxiii, 4 1-:1 
Fiorentino, Giuliano, xxxi, 70 
Fiorino of Cellino, xxxi, 6 
Fiornir (see Fjolnir) 
Firdousi, Sainte-Beuve on, xxxii, 130 
Fire, lesson of the, xv, 235; Marcus Aure- 
lius. on, ii, 267 (9); methods of pro- 
dUCl
g,. xxx, 59; methods of producing, 
by fnctlOn, xxix, 4 13-4 
Fire-arms, and civilization, x, 450 
Fire Bells, Poe on, xlii, 1234 
Fire-engines, ancient, ix, 377 note 
Fireflies, Darwin on, xxix, 38-9 
Firenzuola, Giovanni of, xxxi, 26-7 
Fireside, to make a happy, vi, 367 
Firk, in SHOEMAKER'S HOLIDAY, at Ralph's 
departure, xlvii, 473-6; at Eyre's, 480- 
3, 487-9 1 , 497-8; announces Eyre's 
appointment, 500-1; at Old Ford, 503- 
4; before shop, 509-10; with Ralph, 
5 12 - 1 3; at Lord Mayor's, 516-17; at 
Hammon's wedding, 521-2; at Eyre's 
dinner, 528-9, 53 1 , 535 
Firmament, Addison on the, xl, 400; xlv, 
535; Habington on the, xl, 253 
Pirminus, and his astrology, vii, 104-5 
Pirmus, Romanus, letter to, ix, 204, 259 
First Cause, Hume on the, xxxvii, 309- 
10; ideas of ditlerent, xxxix, 101, 103; 
Marcus Aurelius on the, ii, 21:\1 (75), 
26 5 (I), 269-70 (28); Pascal on 
knowledge of, xlviii, 27-8, 331; R
"
 
seau on, xxxiv, 249 
First Fruits (see Annates) 
First Principles, Pascal on, xlviii, 99 (282) 
Fish, creation of, iv, 237; electric organs 
of, xi, 188-9; flying, 177; flying, Pretty 
on, xxxiii, 203; fresh-water, distribution 
of, xi, 409; heart in, xxxviii, 69, 90, 
131-2; Herodotus on breeding of, 
xxxiii, 46-7; Mohammed on eating of, 
xlv, 1004; price of, by what determined, 
x, 52, 200; price of, rent as element in, 
I 
8; respiration of, xxx, 168; teleostean, 
XI, 343 
Fisher, Bishop of Rochester, xxxvi, 114-5 
FISHER, THE, fable of, xvii, 27-8 
FISHER AND LITTLE FISH, fable of, xvii, 
3 1 - 2 
Fisher Boy, song of, in WILLIAM TELL, 
xxvi, 379-80 
Fisheries, produce of, source of capital, x, 
221 



23 0 


GENERAL INDEX 


FISHERMAN, THE, AND HIS WIFE, xvii, 
83-90 
FISHERMAN, THE, story of, xvi, 25-54 
Fishes, hearts in, xxxviii, 77, 84; Smart 
on, xli, 488 
Fishing, Franklin's early ideas of, i, 35 
Fistinghound, the, xxxv, 351 
Fitch, the shop-keeper, xxiii, 39 0 
Fitela, and Sigemund, xlix, 29 
Fitness, Augustine, St., on, vii, 57; beauty 
and, v, 301-2; cause of beauty, xxiv, 
85-7; in vvorks of art, 87-8; Penn on, i, 
338 (161) 
Fitzgerald, Edward, RUBAIYAT OF OMAR 
KHAYYAM, xli, 943-58 
Fitz-James, Lord, xxxvi, 130 
Fitz Roy, Capt" Darwin on, xxix, 9 
Five, Nature's love of number, xlii, 1250 
FIVE CARLINS, THE, vi, 367-70 
Fixed Capital, defined, x, 216; depends 
on circulating capital, 220; expense of 
maintaining, 224-6, 230; kinds of, four, 
218; resemblance to money, 226, 230 
Fjolnir, xlix, 289-90, 345, 409 
Flaccus, Gaius Valerius, Dante on, xx, 19 
Flaccus, M. Lænius, Cicero on, ix, 89 
Flame, direction of, xxx, 97; Faradav on, 
95; forms of, 96-7; illumination from, 
cause of, 106-12, 157; structure of, in 
candles, 101-4 
Flamens, Roman, ix, 218 note 1 
Flamingoes, Darwin on, xxix, 73 
Flamininus, Lucius, expelled from Sen- 
ate, ix, 60 
Flat-fish, peculiarities of, xi, 229-32 
Flatterer, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 135-6 
Flatterers, Epictetus on, ii, 183 (4), 184 
( 13) ; fable of, xvii, 14; in Hell, xx, 
4 6 , 76 
Flatteries, the four, xii, 343 note 
Flattery, Bacon on, iii, 126-7; Burke on, 
xxiv, 45, 148; Chaucer on, xl, 48; 
Cicero on, ix, 39-42; Confucius on, 
xliv, 5 (3), 17 (24), 59 (17); Hobbes 
on, xxxiv, 373; Kempis on avoiding, 
vii, 292 (5); love of, reason for, v, 
21 9; Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 76-7; para- 
site of Luxury, vi, 250; Shakespeare 
on, xlvi, 149; a way of honoring, xxxiv, 
3 61 , 3 6 4 
Flavius, the tribune, and Cæsar, xii, 313- 
4; Cicero on, ix, 145, 149 
Fleance, in MACBETH, xlvi, 338-9, 354, 
35 6 -7, 3 6 3 


Fleetness, limits of, xi, 52 
Fleetwood, Dr" and the Spectator, xxvii, 
162 
Fletcher, John, ASPATIA'S SONG, xl, 321-2; 
Custom of the Country, xxxix, 174; 
life and works, xlvii, 666; Massinger 
and, 858; MELANCHOLY, xl, 322 (see 
also Beaumont and Fletcher) 
Fletcher, Master, with Drake, xxxiii, 206, 
20 9 
Flibbertigibbet, xlvi, 270 
Flies, Harrison on, and spiders, xxxv, 
348; Pascal on, xlviii, 122 (3 6 7) 
Flipotte, in T ARTUFFE, xxvi, 199, 206 
FLODDEN, LAMENT FOR, xli, 4 8 3 
Flodden, men of Ettrick Forest at, xli, 
482 note 
Flogging, Dana on, xxiii, 363-4; in Eng- 
land, v, 346 
Florence, arms of commune of, xxxi, 13 
note 3; auxiliaries employed by, xxxvi, 
45; built in imitation of Rome, xxxi, 
5- 6 ; Dante on, xx, 43 note 12, 106 
!lote, 117 note 12, 169-70, 350-7; dress 
m .( 16th century), xxxi, 29 note 2; the 
"Eight" of, 16 note 2; factions in, xx, 
26-7, 101-2 and notes; Guelfi and 
Ghi?ellini in, 66 notes I, 2; guilds of, 
XXXI, 12 note 2; Macaulay on, xxvii, 
37 2 ; mercenaries of, xxxvi, 42-4; name, 
origin of, xxxi, 5; patrons of, xx, 57 
note 5; Pistoja and, xxxvi, 54-5; the 
plague in, xxxi, 84 note 6; policy 
towards Pisa and Pistoja, xxxvi, 69; 
republican party of, xxxi, 30 note 2, 
3 2 note I; subjugation of, xxvii, 39 2 , 
4 00 ; wealth of (14th century), 369, 
37 0 
Florida, cession of, xliii, 268-76 
Florimell, Spenser's, xxxix, 65 
Florio
. John, translator of Montaigne, 
XXXll, 3 
Floripes, Princess, xiv, 489 
Florismarte of Hircania, xiv, 49 
Florus, and Agrippinus, ii, 119 (8) 
Flower, Prof., on conformity of type, xi, 
453 
FLOWER IN THE CRANNIED WALL, xIii, 
1 00 5 
FLOWER, THE, by Herbert, xl, 344-5 
Flowers, Bacon on, iii, 112-3; beauty of, 
Burke on, xxiv, 77; beauty of, Darwin 
on, xi, 201; Columella on, xxxv, 238; 
correlation in, xi, 149-50; Emerson on, 



GENERAL INDEX 


as gifts, v, 219, 230; insects and, re- 
lations of, xi, 99-100, 101-2; parable 
of the, xv, 205 
FLOWERS OF THE FOREST, xli, 482 
FLOWERS, LITTLE IDA'S, xvii, 334-41 
FLOWERY BANKS OF CREE, vi, 483-4 
Flue, Klaus von der, in WILLIAM TELL, 
xxvi, 4 12 -3, 423 
Flute, Alcibiades on the, xii, 107-8; Dry- 
den on the, x\ 390 
Fluxions, invented by Newton, xxxiv, 
125-6 
Fly, on the chariot-wheel, iii, 127 
FLY AND BALD MAN, fable of, xvii, 18 
Flycatchers, tyrant, Darwin on, xi, 178 
Flying-fis

, Darwin on, xi, 177-8; Pretty 
on, XXXlll, 203 
FLYING TRUNK, THE, xvii, 344-9 
Focaccia of Cancellieri, xx, 132 note 4 
Fætus, blood in the, xxxviii, 72-3; Clr- 
culation in the, 92-4; Harvey on forma- 
tion of the, 127; heart in the, 84, 131, 
135-6; liver in the, 127 
Fogliani, Giovanni, xxxvi, 30, 3 I 
Fogo, Island of, xxxiii, 202-3 
Foiano, Benedetto da, xxxi, 237 note 
Foix, Diana of, Montaigne to, xxxii, 29 
Foix, Gaston de, xlvii, 757 
Folco, of Genoa, xx, 320 note 8, 322 
Folger, Peter, i, 9 
FOLK-LoRE AND FABLE, xvii 
FOLLOW THY FAIR SUN, xl, 285 
FOLLOWERS, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 119-20 
Folly, Burns on, vi, 184; ECCLESIASTES on, 
xliv, 346 (1-3), 347 (12- 1 5) 
FOLLY, HUMAN, xl, 327 
FOLLY, RAPTURES OF, vi, 460 
Folques, of Marseilles (see Folco) 
Fonblanque, Mill on, xxv, 59, 63, 67, 81, 
1 0 9, 12 3 
Fondness, Confucius on, xliv, 58 (8) 
Fontaine, M. de, xxxviii, 50 
Fontainebleau, Cellini's work on, XXXI, 
294 
Fontana, Domenico, xxxi, 136 
Fontanes, Sainte-Beuve on, xxxii, 130 
Fontenelle, M., on affectation in nature, 
v, 335; on Newton, xxxiv, 109, 119 
Fontenelle, Miss, addresses spoken by, vi, 
44 6 -7, 477-8; EPIGRAM on, 447 
Food, in ancient Egypt, xxxiii, 4 0 , 45; 
animal, Darwin on, xxix, 122-3; as 
circulating capital, x, 219; labor in re- 
lation to, 149; Locke on, of children, 


23 1 


XXXVll, 15-21; materials and, com- 
parative values of, x, 178-9; Moham- 
med on lawful, xlv, 994-5, 1003; 
necessity of, iv, 191; Penn on selection 
of, i, 328-9 (59-62); rent of land 
used for, x, 149-65; of rich and poor" 
I 67 -8; variability due to excess of, xi" 
23 
Food-supply, industry and, x, 83-4, 84-5, 
86-7; population and, 81-3, 167; wages 
and, 75-6, 85, 87 
Fool, in KING LEAR, xlvi, 233-6, 239-41, 
25 2 -5, 264-70, 274-6; remarks on char- 
acter of, 2 I 4 
Fool, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 292 
Fool, song of, from JOLLY BEGGARS, VI" 
12 5 
Fool-hardiness, Locke on, xxxvii, 95 
Fools, disclosed by words, xvii, 30; 
Browne on, iii, 270 (18); Paradise of" 
iv, 148; Pascal on, xlviii, 35 (80); 
"rush in where angels fear," xxiv, 
183-4; Solomon on, xxxvi, 156; test 
of, iii, 57; in Utopia, xxxvi, 211; wise 
men and, 260- I 
Foot-pound, defined, xxx, 179 
FOOTSTEPS OF ANGELS, xIii, 1267-9 
Foppa, Ambrogio, xxxi, 48 note 
FOR A' THAT, vi, 133-4 
Forbearance, Brynhild on, xlix, 304; Epic- 
tetus on, ii, 179 (183); Locke on habit 
of, xxxvii, 19 
Forbes, Edward, on Atlantic Islands, xi" 
3 86 ; on distribution, 395, 399; on fos- 
sils, 326; on glaciers, xxx, 224, 228, 
231; on shells, xi, 139 
Force, Bacon on, iii, 96; Emerson on, v, 
247; Hume on idea of, xxxvii, 336-50; 
Milton on, iv, 104, 445; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 115 (334) 
Force, in PROMETHEUS BOUND, viii, 166 
FORCE, CONSERVATION OF, xxx, 173-210 
FORCES, CORRELATION OF, xxx, 73-85; 
Helmholtz on, 188, 206, 208 
FORCES OF MATTER, Faraday on, xxx, 7-85 
Foreign Commerce, advantages of, x, 
326-7, 359-63; of agricultural states, 
435-6; capital least attracted to, 308; 
capital used in, 295-9; disadvantages 
of, 306; gains in, 359-63; government 
interferences in, 330-88; Luther on, 
xxxvi, 331, 332; Mun on, x, 313; ne- 
cessity of, 300- I 
Foreign Competition, Emerson on, v, 286 



23 2 


GENERAL INDEX 


Foreign Conquests, More on, xxxvi, 159- 
60 
Foreign Dominions, Bacon on, iii, 76-7; 
Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 7-12, 18-19; 
arms in, 68-9; factions in, 69-70 
Foreign Missions, "pious editor's" view 
of, xlii, 1373-4 
Foreign Nations, Washington on rela- 
tions with, xliii, 243-8 
Foreign Things, Emerson on love of, v, 
79; Harrison on love of, xxxv, 236-7, 
239; Holinshed on love of, 318 
Foreigners, liberty of, in Massachusetts, 
xliii, 79 
Foreknowledge, Chaucer on, xl, 45 note 
14 6 , 4 6 note 149; is fore-sorrow, viii, 
16; Milton on, iv, 138; not necessity, 
xx, 358 note 7 
Forel, on tides, xxx, 283 
Forese, in Purgatory, xx, 239-41 
Foresight, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 3 20 , 345; 
Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 47; may be vain, 
vi, 120 
Foresters, Emerson on, xlii, 1254, 1255 
Forests, Darwin on sublimity of, xxix, 
5 06 ; Emerson on beauty of, v, 223-4; 
Geikie on destruction of, xxx, 350-1; 
growth of, checked by cattle, x, 169- 
7 0 ; rent of, 170; Thoreau on, xxviii, 
4 11 - 12 
Forgers, in Dante's HELL, xx, 120 
Forgetful Green, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 243 
Forgetfulness, Augustine, St., on, vii, 172- 
3; Keats on, xli, 875; Pascal on, xlviii, 
12 3 (37 2 ) 
Forgiveness, Bacon on, iii, 15, 16, 34; 
Jesus on, xliv, 398 (3-4); Marcus 
Aurelius on, ii, 194 (7); Pittacus on, 
153 (9 6 ) 
Forti, Countess of, xxxvi, 13, 72 
FORLORN, My LOVE, No COMFORT NEAR, 
vi, 535 
Formal, and material, ii, 216 (21), 227 
(13), 244 (10), 247 (29) 
Formal Instinct, Sch
ller on the, xxxii, 
24 2 -8 
Formalist, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
43-5 
Formality, Bacon on, iii, 125-6; Pascal 
on, xlviii, 9;l (249-5 1 ), 93 (252); Penn 
on, i, 334 (119), 386; as source of 
power, xxxiv, 360; Swift on, xxvii, 
10 3 


Fornication, Mohammed on, xlv, 916; 
Mohammedan punishment of, 969 note 
6, 97 1 ; Paul, St., on, 496-7, 498 (13- 
18); punishment of, in old England, 
xxxv, 365-6; punishment of, in Utopia, 
xxxvi, 208-9; Spirit of, iii, 168 
FORSAKEN GARDEN, A, xlii, 1207-9 
FORSAKEN MERMAN, THE, xlii, 1123-6 
Fort George, massacre of, i, 153 
Fort William Henry, attack on, i, 220 
Fortebraccio (see Braccio) 
Fortescue, George, xxxiii, 230, 258 
Fortinbras, in HAMLET, xlvi, 96, 99, 127, 
174, 20 9- 11 ; not in original story, 92 
Fortitude, Dante's star of, xx, 1046 note 
5; defined by Hobbes, xxxiv, 341; 
Locke on, xxxvii, 96-7, 98-101; the 
virtue of adversity, iii, 16-17 
Fortresses, Machiavelli in, xxxvi, 71 
Fortunatus, xlv, 514 (17) 
FORTUNE, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 99-101 
Fortune, Browne on, iii, 268-70; Burns 
on fading, vi, 170; changes of, xxxix, 
96, 98; Chaucer on, xl, 50; Cicero on, 
ix, 28, 103; Cockburn on, xli, 482; 
Dante on, xx, 30- I; Descartes on, 
xxxiv, 23; Emerson on, v, 83, 88; 
favors the brave, ix, 286; good, honor- 
able, xxxiv, 365; inequality of, verses 
on, xvi, 232; injustice of, lines on, vi, 
431; life entangled with, ii, 183 (I); 
love and, xlvi, 153-4; Machiavelli on, 
xxxvi, 80-2; Marcus Aurelius on good, 
ii, 232 (36); Montaigne on changes of, 
xxxii, 5-6; More's lines on, xxxvi, 124- 
5; Mortimer on, xlvi, 88; Pope on gifts 
of, xl, 432-7; Raleigh on, xxxix, 91-2, 
96-7; Shakespeare on, xlvi, 131-2, 138- 
9; Tennyson on, xlii, 976-7; Vespucci 
on, xliii, 29; virtue and, xxxi, 12 
FORTUNE, FICKLE, a fragment, vi, 36 
FORTUNE, RAGING, a fragment, vi, 36 
FORTUNE, To, by Thomson, xl, 443 
Fosco, Bernardin di, xx, 202 note 18 
Fosians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 113 
Fossiliferous Strata, Lyell on formation 
of, xxxviii, 400-3, 407-8, 41 I, 413-15 
Fossils, Falloppio on, xxxviii, 388; old 
ideas of, xi, 166; xxxviii, 396 (see 
Palæontological Collections) 
Fothergill, Dr., i, 120, 147, 159, 160 
Fouche's Police, v, 450 
Foulk, Samuel, i, 256, 257, 269 
Foundations, Pascal on, xlviii, 114 (330) 



GENERAL INDEX 


233 


Founders of States, Bacon on, iii, 129.3 0 ; 
Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 19.22 
FOUNTAIN, THE, xli, 602-4 
Fountains, Bacon on, iii, 115-16 
Fourier, Mill on, xxv, 106 
Fowl, descent of, xi, 33 
Fox, Bishop, and More, xxxvi, 91; quoted, 
xxxv, 378 
Fox, Charles J" and Burke, xxiv, 5; v, 
211; Burns on, vi, 52, 161, 338-9; 
the debt of honor, v, 21 I; Emerson on, 
265; Napoleon on, 211 
Fox, Dr" and John Donne, xv, 364-5 
Fox, George, Emerson on, v, 14 1 , 232.3; 
Penn and, xxxiv, 75; on slavery, i, 168; 
Voltaire on, xxxiv, 71-3 
Fox AND CAT, fable of, xvii, 26 
Fox AND CROW, fable of, xvii, 14 
Fox AND GOAT, fable of, xvii, 44 
Fox AND GRAPES, fable of, xvii, 24 
Fox AND LION, fable of, xvii, 25 
Fox AND MASK, fable of, xvii, 19 
Fox AND MOSQUITOES, fable of, xvii, 36.7 
Fox AND STORK, fable of, xvii, 19 
Fox AND WOLF, Grimm's story of, xvii, 
167-8 
Fox, COCK, AND DOG, fable of, XVll, 34 
Fox WITHOUT A TAIL, fable of, xvii, 37 
Foxes, in San Pedro Island, xxix, 284 
Fox-goose, the, in Egypt, xxxiii, 39 
Fracastorius, on the heart, xxxviii, 75 
FRAGMENT OF SONG, vi, 237, 443 
Frailty, Burns on, vi, 185 
Framms, of the Germans, xxxiii, 95 
France, apprenticeships in, x, 124; armies 
of, xxxvi, 47; belles lettres in (18th 
century), xxxiv, 140; Burke on old 
régime in, xxiv, 261-6; Calvinism in, 
xxxix, 27-47; church property, confis- 
cation of, in, xxiv, 241-56; clergy of, 
under old régime, 273-80; departments, 
communes, and cantons in, 3 0 5. 6 , 314. 
15; economists of, x, 443-4; England 
and, trade of, 367-8; England and, in 
war, iii, 75; Goldsmith on, xli, 526-7; 
interest, rates of, in, x, 92-3; Machia. 
velli on, xxxvi, 8-9, 16-17, 61-2; More 
on kingdom of, 159; nobility of, under 
the old régime, xxiv, 269; parliaments, 
abolition of, 161-2; parliaments, old, 
of, 338; poetry, early, of, xxviii, 75-6; 
Raleigh on kings of, xxxix, 80-1; rev. 
enue laws of, x, 541.2; Swiss mer. 
cenaries in, xxxvi, 47; Taine on, 


xxxix, 430-1; taxation in (18th cen- 
tury), x, 545.7; theatre in (18th cen- 
tury), xxxiv, 154; treaty with U. S., 
xliii, 250-4; Voltaire on civil wars of, 
xxxiv, 87 
France, King of, in LEAR, in love with 
Cordelia, xl vi, 2 16, 222-3; notified of 
Lear's misfortunes, 262-3; his invasion 
of England, 286-7, 289 
Francesca di Rimini, in Hell, xx, 23.4 
Francesco, Gian (see Penni) 
Franchise, qualifications for the, v, 241 
Francis, Mr., Attorney.General of Penn- 
sylvania, i, 113 
Francis I, Andrea del Sarto and, xlii, 
1091, 1093; Calvin to, xxxix, 27.8, 
45-7; at Camp Marolle, xxxviii, 13; 
Charles V and, xxxi, 68 note, 321, 
328 note 1, 334 note I; Cellini and, 
9 1 , 196, 201.7, 212, 249, 261, 269, 
274-5, 278- 82 , 282-6, 289-99, 291 -2, 
29 2 -6, 299, 3 00 , 3 01 , 3 0 9. 10 , 3 12 , 3 1 7, 
3 1 9. 2 2, 3 22 -3, 3 2 4. 6 , 3 2 7- 8 , 3 2 9-35, 
348, 35 0 . 2 , 374; Clement and, 119; 
expedition against Turin, xxxviii, 9; 
Guido Guidi and, xxxi, 298 note I; at 
Landresy, xxxviii, 17; Piero Strozzi 
and, xxxi, 291-2; and poets, xxvii, 40; 
Raleigh on, xxxix, 83; in triumvirate 
of kings, iii, 50; war with England, 
xxxi, 334 and note 1 
Francis II, Raleigh on, xxxix, 83 
Francis, St., Dante on, xx, 330-3; Luther 
on, xxxvi, 300; in Paradise, xx, 420; 
quoted, vii, 320 
Francis, St., Xavier, hymn attributed $0, 
xlv, 556 
Franciscans, Dante on the, xx, 337 note 
28; in Limbo, iv, 147 
Francisco, in H.ufLET, xlvi, 93-4 
Francisco, in THE TEMPEST, xlvi, 420, 441 
Franco of Bologl_.l, xx, 189 note 3 
Franklin, Chaucer's, xl, 20-1 
Franklin, Abiah, mother of Benjamin, 1, 
9, 12.13 
Franklin, Benjamin, ability to write, ad- 
vantages gained by, i, 60, 63; aids his 
workmen to start in business, 93, 104; 
ancestry and family of, 6- 10; anecdote 
of fish, 35; anecdote of wharf, II; Art 
of Virtue, 86-7; as Assembly's com. 
missioner to England, 150-62, 164; 
assists Braddock, 128-34, 136-7; AUTO- 
BIOGRAPHY OF, 5-162; becomes printer, 



234 


GENERAL INDEX 


14; becomes vegetarian, 17; birth of, 
3, 9, 163; Bond, the Doctors, and, 
137-8; Boston, departure from, 22; 
Boston, first return to, 29-30; Bradford, 
work for, 22, 27; in business with 
Meredith, 53-4, 56, 59, 60-2; in busi- 
ness for self, 62-4; in charge of fron- 
tier defences, 139-43; city-watch, sug- 
gests reform of, 98-9; clerk of Assem- 
bly, 97, 107, 115; colonel of militia, 
144-6; commissioner to the Indians, 
115-16; daily program of, 83; death 
of, 165; degrees conferred on, 123, 
164; Dialogue advocating a militia, 
138-9, 144; disputatious turn of, 15; 
Dissertation on Liberty and Necessity, 
42, 55; domestic life of, 66, 76; Den- 
ham, Mr" work for, 48-50; early oc- 
cupations of, 3, 10-11, 13-14; educa- 
tion of, 3, 10, 12, 17-8; felicity of his 
life, 5, 85; "fire" engine, 110; five 
kings and, 76; food, indifference to, 
12; Hemphill and, 94; hospital, 116- 
18; industry of, 46, 49, 59, 64, 75; 
influence of, 116-17; influence of Abel 
James on, 68; intrigues of, 66; Journal 
of, 49 note; journalist, 92-3; Junto 
formed by, 57-8; at Keimer's, 26-8. 
35-6, 50-4, 56; Keimer's new religion 
and, 35-6; Keith, Sir \Villiam, rela- 
tions with, 28-3 1 . 34-5, 39-4 1 , 49-5 0 ; 
languages studied by, 95; letters of, 
as Busy Body, 60; library, founds first 
public, 66-7, 74-5; life of, 3-4; life of, 
chief events in, 163-5; in London, 40- 
9; on London streets, 120-2; marriage 
of, 66; match for, projected by Mrs. 
Godfrey, 65-6; member Royal Society, 
148-9; moderation of, 87, 18; moral 
living, plan of, 78-86; New England 
Courant, connection of, with, 3, 19-21; 
open stove invented by, 111-2; organ- 
izes fire company, 99-100; organizes 
militia, 105-7; paper money discussion, 
62-3; parents of. 11-13; Party for Vir- 
tue projected by, 89-91; Pennsylvania 
Gazette established by, 59-60, 104; 
Philadelphia, arrival at, 25-6; Phila- 
delphia, second trip to, 31-3; Philo- 
sophical Society founded by, 105; Plain 
Truth, 105; Plan of Union, 124-6; 
poetry of, juvenile, 14-15; Poor Rich- 
ard's Almanac, 91-2; postmaster, 98; 
postmaster-general, 123, 145, 165; 


prayers used by, 78, 82-3; Presbyterian 
Church and, 76-8; proprietary quar- 
rels, 126-8, 144-6, 149-5 I; prose writ- 
ing, practise in, 15-17; public offices, 
3-4, 114- 1 5; public printer, 60. 63, 
97-8; Read. Miss, and, 25, 28, 36, 39, 
4 2 , 50, 66; reading, love of. 13-18, 
4 2 -3, 75; James, relations with brother, 
3, 14, 17, 19- 22 , 3 0 , 96; religious be- 
lief of, 6, 18, 42, 55-6, 76-7, 82-3, 90; 
Revolution, share in, 4, 165; scientist, 
3, 114, 14 6 -9; settlement of claims, 
155; son, death of, 96; street-lamps 
improved by, 120; streets, moves im- 
provement of, 119-23; Socratic method 
adopted by, 17-18, 35-6; success, rea- 
son of, 87-8; surname, origin of, 6; 
swimming abilities of, 47-8, 49; tem- 
perance of, 44; tyranny, hatred of, 20; 
University of Pennsylvania founded by, 
lOS, 112-14; Vaughan on character 
and influence of, 69-73; Way to Wealth, 
164; Whitefield and, 101-4; Wool- 
man's book on slavery published by, 
189 note 
Franklin, Benjamin, uncle of the pre- 
ceding, i, 7, 8, 10 
Franklin, Benjamin, Mrs. (see Read, 
Miss) 
Franklin, James, establishes New England 
Courant, i, 19-21; relations of, with 
Benjamin, 3, 14, 17, 19- 22 , 3 0 , 9 6 
Franklin, John, brother of Benjamin, 1, 
13, 3 1 
Franklin, John, uncle of Benjamin, i, 7 
Franklin, Josiah, brother of Benjamin, 1, 
13 
Franklin, Josiah, father of Benjamin, 1, 
3, 9, 10- 1 3 
Franklin, Matthew, i, 194 
Franklin, Samuel, i, 7, 13 
Franklin, Sir John, equipment of, v, 81; 
Parry on, 349; search for, 361 
Franklin, Thomas, grandfather of Benja- 
min. i, 7 
Franklin, Thomas, uncle of Benjamin. i, 7 
Franklin, William, son of Benjamin, i, 
115, 12 9, 13 1 , 133. 139, 158 
Frankness, Bacon on, iii, 8, 17; Cicero 
on, ix, 39-41; Confucius on, xliv, 35 
(20); Emerson on, v, 62 
Franzesi, Matio, xxxi, 165 
Franziska, in MINNA VON BARNHELM, 
with Minna, xxvi, 313-15; with land- 



GENERAL INDEX 


lord, 315-19; with Minna on finding 
Tellheim's ring, 319-21; with Just, 
321-3; prepares Minna to receive Tell- 
heim, 323; drags off landlord, 324; 
with Just, agrees to meet Tellheim, 
327-30; with the landlord, 330-2; 
warned to beware of the landlord, 332; 
with Werner, talk of Tellheim, 333-4; 
with Tellheim, 340-2; with \-Verner 
again, 342-3; with Minna, the plot to 
win Tellheim, 343-4; in scene with 
Riccaut, 344-5, 347, 348-9; growing 
interest in \-Verner, 350-1; tells her 
mistress's misfortunes, 358-9; with 
Tellheim, in the plot, 360-2; at inter- 
view of Minna and Tellheim, 363, 365, 
370, 372-3; tries to explain to Werner, 
37 1 ; reconciliation with Werner, 374-5 
Fraser, on Berkeley's DIALOGUES, xxxvii, 
186 
Fraser, General, reference to, vi, 51 
Fraser's Magazine, Carlyle on, v, 321 
Fraternities, ancient, ix, 404 note 2 
Fraud, Dante on, xx, 69 note; punish- 
ment of, in Hell, 4 6 , 73-144 
Freawaru, xlix, 60 and note, 6 I note 
Frederick I, Luther on, xxxvi, 263; and 
Milan, xx, 219-20 note 8 
Frederick II, birth of, xx, 296 note 7; 
in Hell, 44 note 14; Luther on, xxxvi, 
263; Parma, defeat at, xx, 211 note 6; 
Pierro delle Vigne and, 54 note 2, 55; 
treason punished by, 95 note 3 
Frederick of Sicily, Dante on, xx, 368 
note I 2 
Frederick the Great, Mill's interest in, 
xxv, II; and Voltaire, xxxiv, 64 
Freedom, Æschylus on uncontrolled, viii, 
143; from care, Cicero on, ix, 26; 
definition of perfect, v, 17; Emerson 
on, xlii, 1262; Epictetus on, ii, 148 
(83), 166 (136), 168 (141), 169 
(14 2 ), 184 (10, 15); fable on, xvii, 
22-3; Goethe on, xix, 378; insolence 
and, vi, 261; inward slaves, impossible 
to, iv, 398; of labor, Smith on, x, 
12 4-5; law of nature, xxvi, 14; neces- 
sary to true allegiance, iv, 138; Penn 
on use of, i, 393 (253); from worldly 
things, vii, 290 
FREEDOM AND LOVE, xli, 782 
Freeman, Edward A., life and works, 
xxviii, 226; RACE AND LANGUAGE, 225- 
73; I, 22 


235 


Freeport, Sir Andrew, XXVll, 85; Johnson 
on, 165 
Freethinkers, Burke on, xxiv, 225; Car- 
lyle on, xxv, 354 
Free Trade, Bacon on, iii, 86-7; Emerson 
on, v, 255; Mill on, xxv, 65, 291-2; 
Smith on, x, 4, 33 2 -5 2 , 3 6 8-9, 433-4 
Free-\-Vill, Adam's, iv, 186; beauty and, 
xxxii, 266-7; Berkeley on, xxxvii, 258; 
cause of evil, vii, 101; Channing on, 
xxviii, 332; Confucius on, xliv, 29 
(25); Dante on, xx, 210, 218, 302 and 
note 2; distinguishes man from beasts, 
xxxiv, 175-6; Epictetus on, ii, 124 (20, 
22), 127 (29), 148 (83); given to man, 
iv, 138-9; human, 291-2; Hume on, 
xxxvii, 35 1 - 2 , 363-4, 366, 3 6 9-74; 
Kant on, xxxii, 356-68; Machiavelli 
on, xxxvi, 80, 84; Mill on doctrine of, 
xxv, 107; Raphael on, iv, 194-5; Rous- 
seau on, xxxiv, 259-60; Schiller on. 
xxxii, 262-3 (see also Autonomy of 
the Will) 
Freezing-point, of water, xxx, 231-2 
Freke, Dr" on origin of species, xi, 15 
Fremont, John C., Dana on, xxiii, 391 
Fremy, M., xxxviii, 3 0 7-9, 352-3 
French, Colonel, i, 29, 40 
French, in American Revolution, i, 136; 
Burke on the, xxiv, 224-5; descent 
from Hector, claimed for, xiii, 19; 
Dryden on the, 23; Goldsmith on the, 
xli, 526-7; influence of the, v, 378; 
military abilities of the, xxv, 309; po- 
lite rather than true, v, 375; sentiments 
of the, xxv, 41; sociability of the, 42; 
Taine on the, xxxix, 416, 425, 430; 
wiser than they seem, iii, 64 
French Academy, Voltaire on, xxxiv, 154- 
9 
French Civil War, Burke on the, xxiv, 
186-7 
French Classical Drama, Pellisson on, 
xxviii, 68 
French Classics, xxxii, 122-3, 124-6, 129- 
3 0 
FRENCH DRAMAS, xxvi, 75-296; Dryden 
on, xviii, 14-15 
FRENCH ESSAYS, xxxii, 3-182 
French Language, Burke on the, XXIV, 
140; Dryden on, xiii, 54; Hugo on 
changes in, xxxix, 374-5; Huxley on 
study of, xxviii, 220; Johnson on 
changes in, xxxix, 204; Locke on study 



23 6 


GENERAL INDEX 


of, xxxvii, 136, 153-4; Sainte-Beuve 
on, xxxii, II9; Sidney on, xxvii, 50 
French Literature, Hugo on, xxxix, 384; 
Taine on, 427-8 
French and Indian War, in America, i, 
127-43; Woolman on, 220-2, 232, 262- 
3, 26 4 
French Money, Smith on, x, 31-2 
French Nation, Freeman on the, XXVlll, 
255, 257-8 
FRENCH PHILOSOPHERS, xxxiv, 3-305 
French Revolution, aristocrats in, xxiv, 
4IO-II; army under, 341-53; assignats 
of, 256-8, 322-7, 364-71; church-lands 
sale, 257-8, 323-4; church property 
confiscated in, 240-56, 281-95; clergy 
in, 273-4; clergy, civil constitution of 
the, 281-2; completeness of, 382; pop- 
ulation and wealth, decline of, under, 
266-8; executive power, constitution of, 
330-7; fanaticism and proselytism of, 
247, 286-7; finances of, 357-78; Goethe 
on, xix, 336, 376-9; good of the, xxiv, 
376; gunpowder, making of, in, 414 
note; inconsistencies of, 353-6; invasion 
of Holland, 419-20; judicial power, 
constitution of, 337-41; leaders of, 299- 
300; letters, men of, in, 246-8, 4II-12; 
Lowell on, xxviii, 435; Mill on, xxv, 
43, 84, 197; mistakes of, xxiv, 174-9; 
monied interest in, 244-5; municipal 
guards, 356-7; Napoleon on, xxviii, 
468; National Assembly in, xxiv, 178- 
88, 205-8, 296-9, 3 2 9-3 0 , 353-6; no- 
bility in, 268-73, 418-19; October sixth 
and, 208-17; paper currency of, 322- 
7, 364-71; Paris, preeminence of, in, 
328-9; parliaments abolished by, 257; 
public debts, care of, 242-50; repre- 
sentation under, 305-22; revenue sys- 
tem of, 357-74; Sheridan on, xviii, 108; 
spread of principles of, xxiv, 390-2; 
sympathy of English clubs with, 144- 
50; Washington's policy toward, xliii, 
247- 8 
FRENCH REVOLUTION, REFLECTIONS os 
THE, Burke's, xxiv, 14 1 -378 
Freneda, counselor of Philip II, xix, 290 
Frenzy, first of ills, viii, 15 
Fresh-water Productions, Darwin on, Xl, 
II 1-12; distribution of, 409-13 
Frestron, the enchanter, xiv, 57, 61 
Fretting, uselessness of, David on, xliv, 
186 (7, 8) 


Freydis, daughter of Eric the Red, xliii, 
6; in Vinland, 17-19 
Freyia, the goddess, xlix, 259 
Freyr, Germanic god, xlix, 13 note 2 
Friar, Chaucer's, xl, 16-18; Dryden on 
Chaucer's, xxxix, 164 
Friars, in Milton's Limbo, iv, 148; More 
on, xxxvi, 155-6 
FRIARS' CARSE HERMITAGE, INSCRIPTION 
AT, vi, 514 
FRIARS' CARSE HERMITAGE, LINES WRIT- 
TEN IN, vi, 307-8 
FRI
RS' CARSE HERMITAGE, WRITTEN IN, 
VI, 319-20 
Friction, chemical effects of, xxx, 197; 
heat generated by, 59, 196-7 
FRIEND, To A DISTANT, xli, 674 
Friends, Confucius on, xliv, 55 (4); Con- 
fucius on choice of, 5-6; Emerson on 
love of, v, 152; faithful, rare, vii, 309 
(2); falling out of faithful, xl, 201-2; 
forgiveness of, iii, 15; little, may prove 
great, xvii, 16; many, equal to none, 
39; no whit worse than brothers, xxii, 
II4: Pascal on advantage of, xlviii, 61 
( 1 55) ; Ruskin on impossibility of 
choosing, xxviii, 96-7; Samson on, iv, 
419; Shakespeare on, xlvi, 109-10; 
Shelley on false, xviii, 302-3; single 
men best, iii, 21 
Friends, Society of (see Quakers) 
FRIENDS, FOLLOWERS AND, ESSAY ON, Ba- 
con's, iii, 119-20 
FRIENDS AND LAND I LOVE, FRAE THE, vi, 
4 1 9- 20 
Friendship, Augustine, St., on false and 
true, vii, 52; Blair on, vi, 167; Browne 
on, iii, 318-9; Burns on, vi, 181; Cole- 
ridge on, xli, 703-4; Confucius on, 
xliv, 41 (23); Confucius on false, 
17 (24); Emerson on, v, 195; Epictetus 
on true, ii, 148 (82); excess in, ix, 314 
and note; Goethe on, xxxix, 252-3; 
xix, 381; Hume on, xxxvii, 399; im- 
mortality of, i, 383 (127-31),384 (13 2 - 
4); Kempis on true, vii, 306; Locke on, 
xxxvii, 6-7; Lothario on, xiv, 3 12 ; 
Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 55; Manzoni on, 
xxi, 186; Marcus Aurelius on false, ii, 
289 ( 1 5) ; of parents and children, 
xxxvii, 81 -2; Pascal on, xl viii, 44-5, 
45 (10 1 ); Penn on, i, 334 (II I - 17) ; 
pity and, xxxiv, 189; seldom between 
equals, iii, 120; Shakespeare on, xlvi, 



GENERAL INDEX 


237 


10 9; Swift on, xxvii, 91; toast to, xli, 
582; Tzu-chang on, xliv, 63 (3) 
FRIENDSHIP, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 65-7 1 
FRIENDSHIP, ESSAY ON, Emerson's, v, 10 5- 
19 
FRIENDSHIP, ESSAY ON, Montaigne's, xxxii, 
72-86; remarks on, 3 
FRIENDSHIP, SONNET ON, xiv, 238 
FRIENDSHIP, TREATISE ON, Cicero's, IX, 
9-44 
Friesshardt, in WILLIAM TELL, xxvi. 43 6 - 
4 1 , 4 68 -9 
Frigate-bird, Darwin on the, xi, 180, 181 
Frights, Locke on, xxxvii, 97-9, 116-18 
Fringing-reefs, Darwin on, xxix, 475-81 
Frisians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, I I 1-12 
Frivolousness, Confucius on, xliv, 5 (8) 
Frobisher, John, Harrison on, xxxv, 3 21 
Frobisher, Martin, death of, xxxiii, 227; 
with Drake, 226, 229, 239-4 0 , 245, 
255; northwest passage and, 262 
Froda, xlix, 60 note, 61 note 
Frog, story of, who became a god, xlv, 
7 06 -7 
Frog and J..fotlse, fable of, xx, 93 note 
FROG AND OX, fable of, xvii, 20 
FROG-KING, talc of the, xvii, 47-50 
Frogs, in Brazil, xxix, 38; hearts in, 
xxxviii, 83; in occanic islands, xi, 4 I 7; 
snakes and, xxxv, 345; on volcanic 
islands, xxix, 386 
FROGS, THE, of Aristophanes, viii, 439- 
87; remarks on, 438 
FROGS AND HARES, fable of, xvii, 17- 18 
FROGS DESIRING A KING, fable of, xvii, 
I 6- I 7 
Froissart, Jean, BATTLE OF OTTERBURN, 
xxxv, 81-101; BATTLE OF POITIERS, 34- 
59; CAMPAIGN OF CRECY, 7-33; CHRON- 
ICLES of, remarks on, 1, 22; on the 
English, v, 379; life and works, xxxv, 
5-6; Montaignc on, xxxii, 98; in Scot- 
land, xxxv, 86-7; W AT TYLER'S RE- 
BELLION, 60-80 
Fronde, Pascal on the, xlviii, 306 (878) 
Frondeurs, the, xxxiv, 87 note 
Frontinus, Roman lawyer, ix, 26 I 
Fronto, teacher of Marcus Aurelius, 11, 
192, 195 (II) 
Frosch, in FAUST, xix, 84-99 
Froth, in NEW WAY TO PAY OLD DEBTS, 
xlvii, 859-63, 919-22 
Frothingham, Ellen, translator of Goethe, 
xix, 335 


Frugal, Master, in NEW WAY TO PAY OLD 
DEBTS, xlvii, 877-8 
Frugality, Bacon on, iii, 72; economically 
considered, x, 265; Franklin on, i, 85, 
91; Fra!1klin's rule of, 79, 80; Hobbes 
on, xxxiv, 373; motives of, x, 269, 
270; Penn on, i, 327-8 
Fruits, beauty of, reason for, xi, 201-2; 
cultivation of, in Elizabethan England, 
xxxv, 241-2; fermentation of, xxxviii, 
275, 310; fcrmentation of, in carbonic 
acid gas, 302-12; as gifts, v, 219; im- 
portance of down and color of, xi, 92; 
Locke on eating of, xxxvii, 20-1; ripen- 
ing of, xxxviii, 306 
FRUITS OF SOLITUDE, Penn's, i, 317-97 
Fucci, Vanni, in Hcll, xx, 101-2 
Fuegians, Darwin on the, xi, 47; xxix, 
20 9- 1 4, 21 7- 21 , 223- 8 , 230-5, 238-9 
Fuentes, Darwin on, xxix, 13-14 
Fugger, commercial house of, xxxvi, 286 
note 15, 33 2 
FUGITIVE SLAVE ACT, xliii, 306-12 
Fugitive Slaves, constitutional provision 
for, xliii, 191; Lincoln on, 314-15, 319; 
Whittier on, xlii, 1345-7 
Fugitives, usually single men, iii, 21 
Fulgentio, and Dr. Donne, xv, 357 
Fullarton, Col., vi, 176 note, 177, 182 
Fuller's Teazel, xi, 42 
Ful via, wife of Antony, xviii, 48; xii, 
3 2 9; Ciccro and, 230; death of, 344- 
5; Octavius and, 34 1 , 344; son of, 
3 88 
Fulvius, and Ennius, xxvii, 36-7 
Functions, conversion of, xi, 185-7 
FUNDAMENTAL ORDERS OF CONNECTICUT, 
xliii, 60-5 
Fundanus, daughter of, ix, 273-4 
FUNDEVOGEL, story of, xvii, 140-2 
Funding, system of, x, 555, 558-9 (see 
National Debt) 
FUNERAL, THE, xl, 303 
Funerals, in ancient Egypt, XXXl1l, 42-4; 
German, 107; Indian, xliii, 34-5; in 
Utopia, xxxvi, 228 
Fungi, Pasteur on, xxxviii, 296, 298 and 
note 
Fungus, edible, in Tierra del Fuego, xxix, 
24 0 - 1 
Fur, thickness of, to what due, xi, 139 
Furies, Dante on the, xx, 37; De Quincey 
on the, xxvii, 320; Emerson on, v, 92; 
Virgil on the, xiii, 419-20 



23 8 


GENERAL INDEX 


FURIES, THE, of Æschylus, viii, 122-6S; 
Voltaire on, xxxix, 364 
Furnace, in NEW WAY TO PAY OLD DEBTS, 
xlvii, 866-8, 87 1 -2, 873, 875, 876, 881- 
2, 883-4, 885-8, 9 2 3, 941 
Furnius, and Antony, xii, 367 
Furnivall, Dr., xxxv, 216 
Fürst, Walter, in WILLIAM TELL, friend 
of Stauffacher, xxvi, 391; Melchthal 
and, 395-6, 400-1; with Stauffacher, 
397-9; begins revolt, 401-5; at the 
rendezvous, 417-27; with Tell at Alt- 
dorf, 440-9; at death of Attinghausen, 
456-61; with Rudenz, 462-4; at de- 
struction of Keep, 474-7; hears death 
of Emperor, 478-81; in final scene, 
4 88 -9 
Furuncles, Pasteur on, xxxviii, 371-4 
Fusconi, Francesco, xxxi, 164 note, 166-7, 
17 0 
Fuscus, letters to, ix, 353, 355 
Fusella, Ambrogio, in THE BETROTHED, 
xxi, 236, 246-7 
Future, Confucius on knowledge of the, 
xliv, 9 (23); Hobbes on the, xxxiv, 
320-1; Kempis on care of the, vii, 294 
(2, 3) ; Milton on foreknowledge of 
the. iv, 338; Pascal on the, xlviii, 356; 
Pascal on our care for, 64 ( I 72); past 
to, reasonings from, xxxvii, 316-17; 
Pope on blindness to, xl, 409; uncer- 
tainty of the, xxxix, 96-7; veil of the, 
v, 142; worry over the, ii, 123 (19), 
244 (8) 
Future Life (see Immortality, Hereafter) 
FUTURE PEACE AND GLORY OF THE 
CHURCH, xlv, S63 
FYERS, FALL OF, LINES os THE, vi, 281 
Gabinia, Lex, Cicero on, ix, 24 
Gabinius, Aulus, campaigns of, xii, 323- 
4; Cicero and, 244; in Civil War, 3 2 7; 
Crassus and, ix, 128; return to Rome, 
1I8; suit against, 115; Syria given to, 
xii, 242 
Gabriel, Archangel, song of, in FAUST, 
xix, 18; in Luke's gospel, xliv, 354 
(19, 26-30), 355 (31-8); Mohammed 
and, xlv, 897 note I; Gabriel in PARA- 
DISE LOST, iv, 169, 174, 176-80, 205, 
213, 291; in PARADISE REGAINED, iv, 
362 
Gabriel, in EVA
GELINE (see Lajeunesse) 
Gadarenes, xliv, 375 note 5 
Gaddi, Agnolino, xxxi, 128-30 


Gaddi, Cardinal de', xxxi, 73, 201-2 
Gaddi, Giovanni, xxxi, 97-8 note 4, III, 
133-4, 160, 164, 167 
Gaddi, Niccolo, xxxi, 73 note 
Gaia, daughter of Gherardo, xx, 212 note 
10 
Gain, Confucius on pursuit of, xliv, 12, 
56 (10); Penn on thirst for, i, 335 
( 12 7), 344 (252); Smith on hope of, 
x, 109-10; Tennyson on lust of, xlii, 
1016 
Gaius, friend of Paul, xliv, 466 (29), 
4 6 7 (4); baptism of, xlv, 49 1 (14) 
Gaius, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 263-7S 
Galahad, Sir, in HOLY GRAIL, at Abbla- 
soure, xxxv, 124-S; Arthur and, 110, 
lIS, 210; bed of, 186-7; birth of, 109- 
10, 112, 115, 152; Bors and, 206; 
buried at Sarras, 196; adventure of 
burning tomb, 20S-6; at castle of Car- 
bonek, 206-7; at castle of Carteloise, 
190-2; at court, 108-9; death, 211-12; 
Gawaine and, 156-7, 179-80; at abbey 
of Gore, 20S-6; Guenever and, 114-15; 
sees hart and four lions, 192-3; Holy 
Grail and, 104, 207-8; made king, 
211-12; knighting of, 105-6; Launcelot 
and, 128-9, 198-9; at castle of Maidens, 
124-5, 128; Sir Melias and, 120-1, 122- 
3; Mordrains and, 205-6; at Mortaise, 
144; at parting of the roads, 122; 
Percival and, 128, 138, 197-8; prayer 
for death, 209-10; thrown into prison, 
211; at Sarras, 210-11; shield of, 117- 
19; led to ship of Faith, 181-2; Siege 
Perilous and, 109-10; at castle of 
strange custom, 193-7; sword of, 182- 
6, 189-90; adventure of the tomb, 1I9- 
20; at tourney, 1I2-13; at hermitage 
of Ulfin, 180; virginity of, 160, 205; 
and queen of Waste Lands, 135; at 
the well, 20S; at the vVhite Abbey, 116 
GALAHAD, SIR, by Tennyson, xlii, 1002-4 
Galaor, Don, mistress of, xiv, 95-6 
Galapagos Archipelago, Darwin on, xxix, 
376-405; health conditions in, 369; 
species of, xi, 414, 421-5 
Galatea, in PHILASTER, xlvii, 668-9; Are- 
thusa and, 690-1; at the hunt, 714-21; 
Pharamond and, 686-8, 689, 69 0 , 69 2 - 
3; on Phil aster, 674, 675 
Galaxy, Milton on, iv, 241 (see also Milky 
Way) 
Galba, Emperor, death of, iii, 10; em.. 



GENERAL INDEX 


239 


pire foretold to, 91; speech of, 4 1 ; 
Tacitus on, 30 
Galdino, Father, in I PROMESSI SPOSI, 
xxi, 48-51, 297-9 
Galeazzo de' Visconti, xx, 177 notes 5 
and 7 
Gale-Jones, Mill and, xxv, 80 
Galen, on the arteries, xxxviii, 65, 66, 68, 
81, 94-5; on the blood, 88-9; Browne 
on, iii, 265 (14); on the circulation, 
xxxviii, 97-100; on the heart, 82, 136; 
Huxley on, xxviii, 219; immortality 
doubted by, iii, 273; ostentation of, 
128; on the pulse, xxxviii, 65, 69 
Galesus, in ÆNEID, xiii, 257-8 
Galfridus, on Arthur, xxxix, 21 
Galileo, Emerson on, v, 66, 81; helio- 
centric theory and, xxxix, 52 note; the 
Inquisition and, xxxiv, III; Milton on, 
iii, 215; on tides, xxx, 280; "Tuscan 
artist," iv, 95 
Galitta, case of, ix, 294 
GALLA WATER, BRAW LADS 0', vi, 452 
Galland, Antoine, translator of ARABIAN 
NIGHTS, xvi, 3 
GALLANT WEAVER, THE, vi, 412 
Gallatin, Albert, in Treaty of 18 I 4, xliii, 
255, 26 4 
Galleotti, Pietro Pagolo, xxxi, 157, 158 
note 7, 160, 174, 262, 266, 2 6 7, 277, 
279, 3 0 4, 335, 34 8 , 35 1 
Galleys, of the Germans, xxxiii, 1 17 
Gallinazo, Darwin on the, xxix, 66 
Gallio, proconsul of Achaia, xliv, 463 
(12- 1 7) 
Gallipoli, description of, xxviii, 55 
GALLOWAY, EARL OF, EPIGRAMS ON, VI, 
4 66 
Gallura, Nino di, in Purgatory, xx, 176 
and note 2; Ugolino and, 135-6 note 
Gallus, Cornelius, Cicero on, ix, 62-3; 
death of, xxxii, 13-14; Lælius on, ix, 12 
Gallus, Flavius, xii, 354-5 
Gallus, M. Fadius, letter to, ix, 105 
Gallus, friend of Pliny, letters to, ix, 221, 
3 2 9 
Galluzzi, Bernardo, xxxi, 250 
GALLUPI'S, A TOCCATA OF, xlii, 1080-1 
Galvanic Batteries, xxx, 203-4 
Gama, Vasco de, x, 398 
Gamaliel, xliv, 433 (34), 434 (35-9); 
Paul and, 47 2 (3) 
Gambier, James, Lord, xliii, 255, 264 
Gambling, Blake on, xli, 589; Locke on, 


xxxvii, 176; Pascal on pleasure of, 
xlviii, 55-6 
Gambling Laws, Mill on, xxv, 296-7 
Games, five, of skill, xii, 73 note; m 
Utopia, xxxvi, 180 
Gandaline, squire of Amadis, xiv, 163; 
sonnet to Sancho Panza, 13 
Ganelon, in Charlemagne's Council, xlix, 
100, 101-2; sent to King Marsil, 103-6; 
death of, 194; Count Walter on, 139; 
embassy and crime, 106-18, 121, 122; 
in Hell, xx, 134 note 13; Marsil and, 
xlix, 103-6; Roland and, 127, 131, 
142, 154; trial of, 186, 187-90 
Ganges, Harrison on, xxxv, 233-4 
Ganymede, and Jove, xiii, 186; xx, 179 
Garba, Pedro, xiv, 490 
Garcia, Diego, xiv, 302-3 
GARDEN, A, by Marvell, xl, 370-1 
Garden of Delight, Harun Er-Rashid's, 
xvi, 210-12 
GARDEN, THE DYING MAN IN HIS, xli, 481 
GARDEN, A FORSAKEN, xlii, 1207-9 
GARDEN, My, by Brown, xlii, 1148 
Garden, parable of the, xv, 205-6 
GARDEN OF PARADISE, THE, xvii, 280-93 
GARDEN OF PROSERPINE, xlii, 1203-5 
GARDEN, THOUGHTS IN A, xl, 377-9 
Gardening, Locke on, xxxvii, 174-5 
GARDENS, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 4, 112- 
17 
Gardens, kitchen, Smith on, x, 156-7; 
proportion in, xxiv, 82-3; in Utopia, 
xxxvi, 176 
GARD'NER WI' HIs PAIDLE, vi, 340-1 
Gareth, Sir, xxxv, 126, 127; xxxix, 23 
Garget, superstition of the, xxxv, 311 
Garland, Hugo on, xxxix, 380 
Garnett, on THE PRINCE, xxxvi, 3-4 
Garret, John, and Drake, xxxiii, 132 
Garrick, David, epitaph on, xxvii, 299; 
Goldsmith on, xli, 505, 507-8; as Ham- 
let, xxvii, 303-4; Hazlitt on, 275-6; 
Lamb on, 308-9; PROLOGUES by, xviii, 
113- 1 4, 203-4 
Garrison, William Lloyd, Mill on, xxv, 
16 5 
Garter, Order of the, xxxv, 221-2 
Gärtner, Joseph, on sterility of hybrids, 
xi, 287-8; on mongrels and hybrids, 
313-14; on prepotency, 104; on recipro- 
cal cro
ses, 294, 295; on sterility of 
species, 285-6, 300-1, 309; on varieties, 
3 11 - 12 



24 0 


GENERAL INDEX 


Gas, cause of brightness of illuminating, 
xxx, 110-1 I 
Gasabel, squire of Don Galaor, xiv, 163 
Gascoigne, George, LOVER'S LULLABY, xl, 
195- 6 
Gascony, Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 9 
Gases, expansion of, Joule on, xxx, 19 8 ; 
expansion of, measurement of, 189; 
transparency of, 44-5; vapors and, 
difference of, 102-3; volume of, 43; 
weighing, method of, 144-6 
GATHERING SONG OF DONALD THE BLACK, 
xli, 745-6 
Gatta, II, Cellini on, xxxi, 3 0 4 
Gattinara, Giovanni Bartolommeo di, 
xxxi, 206 and note 2 
Gauchos, character of, xxix, 161-2; com- 
pared with Guasos, 263; riding skill 
of, 157-8 
Gaudry, M., on fossils, xi, 362 
Gaufred, and Richard, xl, 48 
Gaul, Cæsar's campaigns in, xii, 279- 88 
Gauls, risings of, repeated, xxxvi, 17; in 
Rome, xiii, 290; Tacitus on, xxxiii, 108 
Gautama, Siddhartha, xl v, 574 
Gaveston, in EDWARD THE SECOND, ban- 
ishment, xlvi, 16-21; conspiracies 
against, 13-16, 34; Coventry and, 12- 
13; Edward and, 11-13, 16- 1 7, 18, 19- 
21, 33, 38-9, 40; flight and capture, 
42-6; historically, 5; preparations for 
marriage, 39; Mortimer and, 28, 3 8 -9; 
nobles and, 9-11, 16; return, 33-4; 
Spencer and, 29; in Tynemouth, 40; 
Warwick and, 4 6 -7 
Gawaine, Sir, in HOLY GRAIL, meets 
Aglovale, xxxv, 128; nephew of Ar- 
thur, 110; Bagdemagus and, 20 4; 
dream of, 156-7, 159-60; Galahad and, 
126, 179-80; Guenevere and, xlii, I 184, 
1185, 1188-9, 1192; at hermitage, xxxv, 
127-8; Holy Grail and, 113, 115, 15 6 , 
15 8 ; mother of, xlii, 1188-9; at Nacien, 
xxxv, 159-62; return home, 204; meets 
Seven Knights, 127; skull of, xxxix, 
21; and the sword, xxxv, 108; Dwaine 
and, 158-9 
Gay, John, Addison and, xxvii, 175-6; 
Eclogues of, xxxix, 322; Hazlitt on, 
xxvii, 278; POEMS by, xl, 402-3; Swift 
and, xxviii, 17 
GAY GOSS-HAWK, THE, xl, 69-73 
Gay-Lussac, on fermentation, xxxviii, 299 
Gazehounds, Harrison, xxxv, 350 


GAZELLE, THE SHEYKH AND THE, xvi, 17- 
18 
Geary, General, at Gettysburg, xliii, 362 
Geese, of Falkland Islands, xxix, 204-5; 
Harrison on, xxxv, 336 
Gehenna, Hinnom called, iv, 98 
Geikie, Sir Archibald, GEOGRAPHICAL Evo- 
LUTION, xxx, 325-51; life and works, 
3 2 4 
Gellius, Aulus, on classics, xxxii, 121 
Gellius, Lucius, xii, 239 
Gellius, Marcus, Cicero on, xii, 240 
Gelon, gift of, xii, 160; Macaulay on, 
xxvii, 399 
Gemellinus, Virdius, ix, 374 
Gemini, sign of, Dante on, xx, 381 note 8 
Geminius, and Antony, xii, 367-8 
Geminius, friend of Pliny, ix, 3 0 9, 337, 
3 6 7 
Genera, formation of, illustrated, xi, 119- 
22, 127; in geological record, 340-4, 
352-3; large, vary most, 66-8; species 
in, resemble each other, 68-9 
General Principles, Hume on, xxxvii, 297 
Generalization, Bacon on, xxxix, 134; 
Bentham on, xxvii, 245; Emerson on, 
v, 151-3; Hume on, xxxvii, 373 (6), 
414 note 
Generation, alternate, xi, 458; artificial, 
in New Atlantis, iii, 175; death and, 
xxxviii, 84; economic aspect of, x, 80; 
Heraclitus on, ii, 220 (46); Marcus 
Aurelius on, 213 (4, 5), 227 (13); 
passions of, xxiv, 36-8; Socrates on, ii, 
59-61; spontaneous, Harrison on, xxxv, 
34 6 
Genesis, Bagehot on, xxviii, 204; Browne 
on, iii, 286; Hugo on, xxxix, 340; Mil- 
ton on events of, iv, 329 et seq.; selec- 
tion, principle of, in, xi, 45 
Geneva, Lake, sedimentary deposits in, 
xxxviii, 40 I 
Genii, ancient belief in, v, 300; specIes 
of different, xvi, 9 note 
Genitor, Julius, letters to, ix, 239, 343 
Genius, Carlyle on, xxv, 322-3; colleges 
and, v, 422; Emerson on, 10, 59, 135, 
143-6, 171-2, 263, 281-2; excesses and, 
174-5; freedom requisite to, xxv, 260; 
Hugo on, xxxix, 365, 369, 385-6; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 274-5 (793); penalty 
of, v, 87-8; Poe on, xxviii, 373; recog- 
nition of, v, 197; Sainte-Beuve on, 
xxxii, 125; Schiller on, 237; talent and, 



GENERAL INDEX 


24 1 


v, 165; Thoreau on, XXVlll, 413; trade 
and, v, 45, 185; tragedy of, 51; Words- 
worth on, xxxix, 333 
GENIUS IS BEAUTY, xlii, II79 
Gens, nature of the, xxviii, 24 6 
Gentilesse, Chaucer on, v, 176; Emerson 
on word, 20 I 
Gentility, Emerson on word, v, 201; in 
English drama, 121 
Gentillis, Albericus, at Oxford, v, 4 16 
GENTLEMAN, LINES TO A, vi, 375-6 
Gentlemen, Chi Tzu-ch'eng on, xliv, 38 
(8); Confucius on, 5 (I), 8 (12, 13, 
14), 10 (7), 13 (5, 10, II), 14 (16, 
24), 16 (15), 18 (3), 20 (16, 24), 23 
(25), 24 (3 6 ), 27 (6), 28 (13), 37 
(4), 3 8 (5, 8), 45 (7), 4 8 (24, 29), 
50 (45, I), 52 (17- 22 ), 53 (3 1 , 33, 
36), 56 (7, 8, 10), 60 (23, 24), 67 (2, 
3); Emerson on, v, 200-3, 210- 1 3; 
Locke on making of, xxxvii, 7 2 , 77; 
Newman on education of, xxviii, 34; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 19 (35), 26 (68); 
Ruskin on production of, xxviii, 133- 
4; Tseng-tzu on, xliv, 25 (4, 6), 4 1 
(24), 48 (28); Tzu-hsia on, 64 (9, 10, 
I 2); Y U -tzu on, 5 (2 ) 
Gentleness, ECCLESIASTES on, xliv, 347 
(4); manliness of, ii, 29 1 
Gentry, Burns on the, vi, 15 2 -6, 235; 
Confucius on example of, xliv, 25 (2); 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 368 
Gentucca, Dante on, xx, 243, 27 2 note 3 
Genus (see Genera) 
Geoffrey of Anjou, in SONG OF ROLAND, 
xlix, 98, 180, 182 
Geoffrey of Monmouth, on Arthur, xxxii, 
155; chronicle of, 161; legend of Lear 
in, xlvi, 214 
Geographical Changes, Darwin on, xi, 387 
Geographical Distribution, xi, 378-430; 
in classification, 437-8 
GEOGRAPHICAL EVOLUTION, by Geikie, 
xxx, 323-51 
Geography, Geikie on study of, xxx, 325- 
6; geology, relations to, 326-7; Hobbes 
on, xxxiv, 363; Hume on, xxxvii, 419- 
20; Locke on study of, 138, 147, 153- 
4, 155- 6 ; Milton on study of, iii, 24 1 
Geological Evolution, Geikie on, xxx, 
3 2 4, 3 28 -5 1 
Geological Formations, age of, xxx, 335- 
6; Darwin on, xi, 332-5; Lyell on, 
xxxviii, 398-415 


Geological Record, Darwin on the, xi, 
319-77; Lyell on imperfections in, 
xxxviii, 399-415 
Geology, Emerson on, v, 228-9, 297; 
Geikie on importance of, xxx, 327-8; 
Lyell on, xi, 102; xxxviii, 384, 418; 
papers on, 383 -418; species, theory of, 
in relation to, xi, 504-5 
GEOLOGY, PROGRESS OF, Lyell's, xxxviii, 
3 8 5-97 
Geometrical Spirit, Pascal on the, xlviii, 
4 21 -37 
Geometry, beginning of, xxxiii, 53; Des- 
cartes on, xxxiv, 16, 17, 18, 3 I; Des- 
cartes's work on, 3, II2, 125; Hobbes 
on, 326, 363; Hume on, xxxvii, 306, 
311, 413-14 note; Locke on study of, 
138, 153, 155; Newton on, xxxix, 15 0 - 
I; Pascal on, xlviii, 28, 409-10, 421-3 
note, 424, 428 
George, St., Carlyle on, xxv, 421; Emer- 
son on, v, 392 
George II, and Pitt, xxiv, 332 
George III, and American Colonies, xliii, 
151-3, 174; Burns to, vi, 207-11 
George IV, debauchery of, v, 412; picture 
ships of, 302 
George, Henry, Lowell on, xxviii, 469 
GEORGE CAMPBELL, BONNIE, xl, 114 
Georgia, island of, vegetation in, xxix, 
253 
Georgia, State of, settlement of, i, 101 
Geraint, saint of Brittany, xxxii, 161 
Geraldine, in CHRISTABEL, xli, 712-27 
Gerard, in A BLOT IN THE 'SCUTCHEON, 
xviii, 359-61, 362, 377-80 
Gerard of Roussillon, xlix, 120, 158, 167 
Gérard, Balthazar, murderer of William 
of Orange, iii, 98 
Gereia, in ROLAND, xlix, 98, 100, 120, 
134, 13 8 , 14 6 , 16 7 
Gergonne, M" Mill on, xxv, 40 
Geri of Bello, in Hell, xx, 119 and note 
Gerier, in SONG OF ROLAND, xlix, 98, 100, 
120, 134, 13 8 , 14 6 , 167 
GERM THEORY, Pasteur's, xxxviii, 364-82 
German Empire, Freeman on the, xxviii, 
259-60; language as factor in forming 
of, 256 
GERMAN ESSAYS, xxxii, 185-373 
GERMAN NOBILITY, ADDRESS TO, Luther's, 
xxxvi, 260-335; remarks on, 24 6 
German Language, Huxley on study of, 
xxviii, 220 



24 2 


GENERAL INDEX 


German Literature, established by Luther, 
xxxvi, 246; in 19th century, xxxix, 427- 
8; Taine on, two centuries of blank- 
ness in, 436 
German Philosophy, Carlyle on, xxv, 
353-4 
Germanic Peoples, works dealing with 
early, I, 21, 24-5 
Germanic Races, Taine on, xxxix, 420, 
4 2 4, 43 0 
Germanicus, Cæsar, hatred of cocks, xxxii, 
57; descent and children of, xii, 388-9; 
in Germany, xxxiii, I 14 
Germanicus, Caius (see Caligula) 
Germans, agriculture of, xxxiii, 101, 107, 
118-19, 120; arms and practices of war, 
96, 97, 9 8 , 100-1, 10 9- 10 , 114, II7, 
I 18; assemblies of, 99; bathing of an- 
cient, cold, xxxvii, 13; boats of, xxxiii, 
II7; Cæsar's campaign against the, xii, 
279-80, 283-4; chastity of, xxxiii, 103- 
4; children of, 104; coats of arms 
among, xxxiv, 368; crimes, penalties 
of, xxxiii, 99, 105; dances and games, 
106; divination among, 97-8; dress of, 
102, 114; Emerson on, v, 338, 342, 
373; family ties and hospitality, xxxiii, 
104-5; feasts, broils, and reconciliations, 
105; food and drink, 106; funerals 
among, 107; gifts, their delight in, 101, 
105; habitations of, 102; heroes and 
battle-songs, 94; inheritance, laws of, 
104; kings and generals, 96, II7-18; 
lands, herds, and use of metals, 95-6, 
107, 118; life, daily, 105-6; marriage 
among, 103-4; origin of, 93; physical 
character of, 94-5; priesthood, power 
of, among, 96-7; princes among the, 
99-102; purity of race, 94-5; queen 
among, only, 119; religion of the, 97- 
8, 114-5, 117, 118; Romans and, 113- 
4; seasons of, 107; slavery among, 106- 
7; slavery among, Harrison on, xxxv, 
226-7; Taine on, xxxix, 416, 4 20 , 424; 
time, reckoning of, xxxiii, 99; tribes 
and name of, 93-4, 108-20; usury un- 
known to, 107; village chiefs, 99-100; 
women, 97, 102 
Germany, classes in, v, 365; Emerson on 
science of, 438, 443; geography of, 
xxxiii, 93, 95; Luther on temporal 
state of, xxxvi, 331-4; Machiavelli on 
cities of, 36-7; monasteries in, 315; 
papal power in, 276-81, 288-9, 293-6, 


3 06 -7, 3 2 7-3 0 ; pilgrimages in, 310; 
Romans in, xxxiii, 113-14 
GERMANY, by Tacitus, xxxiii, 93-120; re- 
marks on, 92 
Germs, defined by Pasteur, xxxviii, 343 
Gerson, Jean de, as author of IMITATlO:'lí 
OF CHRIST, vii, 200 
Gertrude, the Signora, in THE BE- 
TROTHED, xxi, 139-75, 295-6, 323-5, 
622-3 
Gertrude, Queen, in HAMLET, Claudius 
and, xlvi, 99, 102-3; death, 208; Ham- 
let and, 101, 102, 162-9; Laertes and, 
180; Ophelia and, 143, 176-8; at 
Ophelia's funeral, 196, 197, 198; at 
the play, 150, 154, 155; with Polonius, 
1 2 7-3 0 
Gertrude, in WILLIAM TELL, xxvi, 387-91 
Gertrude of 
Vyoming, Mill on, xxv, 16 
Gervase, in THE BETROTHED, xxi, 94-5, 
10 9- 12 , 114, Il7- 1 8, 119, 12 5, 183 
Gervais of Tilbury, xxxii, 153 note 8 
Gervasius, the martyr, vii, 147 
Geryon, monster, Dante on, xx, 69-70, 
73; Virgil on, xiii, 217, 262 
Gessler, in WILLIAM TELL, Armgart and, 
xxvi, 469-72; cap of, 393, 476; death 
of, 472-3; Rudenz and, 445-6; Stauf- 
facher and, 388-9, 426; Tell and, 430- 
I, 44 1 -9, 45 2 , 453-4, 4 6 4-7, 47 1 - 2 ; 
tyranny of, 389 
GET UP AND BAR THE DOOR, a ballad, xl, 
87-8 
GETTYSBURG, BATTLE OF, xliii, 326-414 
GETTYSBURG ADDRESS, Lincoln's, xliii, 415 
GHENT, TREATY OF, xliii, 255-64 
Gherardeschi, Ugolino de', xx, 135-38 
Ghibellines, Dante on, xx, 308 note 23; 
in Florence, 66 note I; friends of Pa- 
pacy, 306 note 7; Guelfs and (see 
numerous notes to DIVINE COMEDY) 
Ghirlandajo, Hazliu on, xxvii, 279, 281 
Ghosts, Browne on, iii, 289-90; Burke on 
fear of, xxiv, 50; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 
316-17, 377; Locke on, xxxvii, 117- 18 , 
163-4; Milton on, iv, 56; Pliny on, ix, 
311-14; Socrates on, ii, 73-4 
GHULEH, THE PRINCE AND THE, xvi, 35-6 
Gianciotto, Lord of Rimini, xx, 24 note 3 
Giangiacomo of Cesena, xxxi, 40-1 
Giannotti, Giannotto, xxxi, 26 
Giants, Burke on, xxiv, 126; in Dante's 
HELL, xx, 128-31; in Milton's Limbo, 
iv, 147 



GENERAL INDEX 


Gibbon, Edward, Carlyle on, v, 322; on 
changes in human affairs, xxxviii, 39 2 - 
3; style of, v, 21; on Tacitus, xxxiii, 
92; Wordsworth on, v, 464 
Gibbon, General John, at Gettysburg, 
xliii, 326 note, 33 1 , 33 2 , 335, 33 6 , 
345, 34 8 , 35 0 , 35 2 , 35 8 , 359, 3 60 , 3 61 , 
3 68 , 3 6 9, 37 0 , 37 1 , 37 2 , 37 6 , 377, 379, 
380, 381, 39 1 , 4 02 , 4 0 3, 4 0 6, 4 0 7 
Gibeah, the Levite woman in, iv, 100 
Giberti, Gianmatteo, xxxi, 98 note 
Giddiness, defined, xxxiv, 352-3 
Gideon, Locke on, xxxvii, 175; Milton 
on, iv, 382, 421; Pascal on, xlviii, 284 
(822), 298 
Giese, Tidemann, xxxix, 53 
Gifford, George, with Raleigh, xxxiii, 3 1 5, 
33 6 , 337, 34 2 , 343, 345, 35 1 , 357, 3 6 9, 
37 2 
Gifts, Burns on, vi, 191; among the Ger- 
mans, xxxiii, 105; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 
364, 395, 39 6 ; Kempis on, vii, 26 5 (4); 
Krishna on, xlv, 865; in law, xxxiv, 
395-6; Penn on, i, 323-4 (20); Plu- 
tarch on accepting, xii, 78; Shakespeare 
on, xlvi, 145; Stella's definition of, 
xxvii, 127-8; Woolman on, i, 201; 
worth of, lies in giver, xlv, 807 
GIFTS, by Thomson, xlii, I 149 
GIFTS, EMERSON'S ESSAY ON, v, 219-22 
GIFTS, HER, by Rossetti, xlii, 1181 
Gila River, navigation of, xliii, 294-5 
Gilbert, Sir Humphrey, life of, xxxiii, 
262; Spaniards, expeditions against, 
300; VOYAGE TO NEWFOUNDLAND, 263- 
98; remarks on voyage of, 226 
Gilbert, Sir John, xxxiii, 297, 337, 35 1 , 
35 6 
Gildas, and the bards, xxxii, 168 
Giles, St., on Archbishop Turpin, xlix, 
16 5- 6 
Giles, Peter, on More's UTOPIA, XXXVI, 
13 6 , 24 1 -3 
Giliolo, Girolamo, xxxi, 268, 270 
Gill, Mr., on changes of drainage, XXIX, 
3 62 -3 
GILPIN, JOHN, DIVERTING HISTORY OF, 
xli, 546-54 
Gines, of Passamonte, XIV, 181-2, 184-5, 
188-9, 287 
Ginn, Mohammed on the, xl v, 900 
Ginori, Fcdcrigo, xxxi, 85-6, 91 
Giotto, Dante on, xx, 189 note 4; Hazlitt 
on, xxvii, 279, 28 I 


243 


Giovanna, Queen of Naples, xxxvi, 42 
Giovanni, Pier, xxxi, 121 
Gipsies, Browne on, iii, 3 I 3 
Giraffe, development of, xi, 219-22; tail 
of, 196 
Giraldus Cambrensis, narratives of, xxxii, 
177 
GIRDLE, ON A, xl, 357 
GIRL WITHOUT HANDS, THE, xvii, 116-21 
Girls, Confucius on, xliv, 61 (25); Locke 
on training of, xxxvii, II, 14, 51; 
Ruskin on education of, xxviii, 146- 
56 
Giuki, King, xlix, 309, 313-14; daughter 
of, 297, 309 
Giukings (see Niblungs) 
Giulio, value of the, xxxi, 156 note 3 
GIVE ALL TO LOVE, xlii, 1244-5 
GIVE ME MORE LOVE, xl, 352-3 
GIVE ME THE SPLENDID SILENT SUN, xlii, 
14 10 - 12 
Giver, "God loveth a cheerful," xlv, 526 
(7) 
Glacial Period, Darwin on, xi, 399-401; 
distribution of life, effect of, on, 394- 
9, 4 0 4- 8 ; in Europe, xxx, 349; species, 
effect of, on, xxxviii, 409 
Glaciers, of the Alps, xxx, 214; appear- 
ance of, 215-23; bending and bursting 
of, explained, 231 -9; boulders, distri- 
bution of, by, 227-8, 229-30; cause of, 
214 -I 5; crevasses in (see Crevasses) ; 
Darwin on, xxix, 250-3; dirt-bands of, 
xxx, 228-9; extent of former, 229-30; 
longitudinal rifts explained, 238; move- 
ment of, 224-6; origin of name, 215; 
purity of waters from, 24 I; effect of, 
on rocks, 229-30; structure of ice of, 
239-40; temperature of, 232; utility 
of, 241-2 
Gladstone, and free trade, xxv, 65; on 
King of Naples, v, 278 
Glass, discovery of, xxxv, 295-6 
Glaucus, Dante on, xx, 287; death of, 
xiii, 402; in Hades, 223 
Glaumvor, wife of Gunnar, xlix, 343, 
344, 345 
Gleichen, Baron de, xxv, 224 note 4 
GLENCAIRN, EARL OF, LAMENT FOR, VI, 
4 00 - 2 
Glendowyn, Simon, at Otterburn, xxxv, 
9 2 , 99 
GLENGARIFF, by De Vere, xli, 911-12 
GLENRIDDELL'S Fox, ON, vi, 407-9 



244 


GENERAL INDEX 


Glibness, Confucius on, xliv, 15 (4), 35 
(24), 49 (34), 51 (10), 55 (4) 
GLOOMY WINTER'S Now AWA', xli, 594 
GLORIA IN EXCELSIS, xlv, 541 
GLORIES OF OUR BLOOD AND STATE, xl, 
349-5 0 
Glory, Byron on, xli, 789-90; Hobbes on 
desire for, xxxiv, 389; Kempis on, vii, 
244 (2), 3 0 5 (5); Milton on, iv, 377, 
385-8; Pascal on love of, xlviii, 60 
(15 0 - 1 ), 112 (3 2 4), 131 (404); "paths 
of," xl, 444; Pliny on, ix, 194; Plutarch 
on desire of, xii, 245; Tennyson on, 
xlii, 1005; Walton on, xv, 364; Webster 
on, xlvii, 823 
Glosses, Luther on, xxxvi, 284 
Gloucester, Earl of, in KING LEAR, 
blinded, xlvi, 279; Cornwall and, 277- 
80; Edgar and, 216, 272, 281-3, 291- 
3, 297-3 00 , 3 06 , 3 1 3; Edmund and, 
216, 225-8, 243-6, 267, 273; Kent and, 
247, 248, 25 0 ; Lear and, 254-5, 261, 
267, 271-2, 276, 294-6; Oswald and, 
298 
Glub, Charles, xxxiii, 163 
Gluttony, Dante's punishment of, xx, 25- 
6, 238-40; examples of, 245; Kempis 
on punishment of, vii, 233 (3); sin of, 
in FAUSTUS, xix, 228 
Glycerin, production of, xxx, 88 
GLYNN, THE MARSHES OF, xlii, 1390-3 
Gmelin, on independent creations, xi, 394 
Gnadenhut, Franklin fortifies, i, 140-2; 
massacre at, 139 
Gnatho, Sidney on, xxvii, 17, 27 
Gnomon, learned from Babylon, xxxiii, 
53 
Go, LOVELY ROSE, xl, 357-8 
Go ON, SWEET BIRD, AND SOOTH My 
CARE, vi, 295 
GOAT AND Fox, fable of, xvii, 44 
Goatherd, in DON QUIXOTE, xiv, 499-504 
Goats, sacred to Mendesians, xxxiii, 28-9 
GOBLET, INSCRIPTION ON A, vi, 5 I 3 
Goblins, Burke on fear of, xxiv, 50; Locke 
on, xxxvi
 117- 1 8, 164 
God, Aristotle on, xxxix, 104; Augustine, 
St., on, vii, 5- 10 , 38, 59- 60 , 74-5, 9 8 - 
103, 115- 16 , 16 4-5, 174-81; v, 149; 
Bacon on unworthy ideas of, iii, 43, 45; 
Berkeley on existence and nature of, 
xxxvii, 232-5, 252-4, 257-8, 260-2, 265, 
275-6, 279; Browne on, iii, 262, 263, 
265-6, 281; Burke on, xxiv, 39, 57-60; 


Calvin on knowledge of, xxxix, 47-8; 
Channing on study of, XXVlll, 329, 
33 1 ; Cowper on ways of, xl v, 562; 
Dante on, xx, 298, 390; Descartes on 
existence and nature of, xxxiv, 29-33; 
"dice of, always loaded," v, 90; Emer- 
son on, 146-7; Emerson on ideas of, 
275; Emerson on knowledge of, 70-1; 
Epictetus on, ii, 137 (59-61), 141 
(68); "helps those who help them- 
selves," xvii, 35; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 
375; Hume on, xxxvii, 3 01 , 343-5, 
3 6 7-7 0 ; 396-404; Locke on, 116, 118; 
Marcus Aurelius on existence of, ii, 
300 (28); Mill on common notions of, 
xxv, 30-1; Mill on worship of, 170; 
Milton on, iv, 145, 23 I, 253-4, 422; 
Montaigne on existence of, xlviii, 391- 
2; morality and idea of, xxxii, 353; 
Pascal on existence and nature of, 
xlviii, 82, 84-6, 90-1, 159-61, 190 
(580); Pascal on misery of man with- 
out, 24, 67, 128 (389); Penn on low 
ideas of, i, 387; Pope on knowledge of, 
xl, 408; Raleigh on, xxxix, 109-11; 
Raleigh on, as the Creator, 101-2, 103- 
4, 1 0 5-6, 10 7-8; Rousseau on, xxxiv, 
249, 25 1 -5, 266-8, 289, 377 (see also 
Providence, Sacred Books) 
God, in FAUST, xix, 19-22 
God, in PARADISE LOST, iv, 137-41, 142- 
4, 195- 6 , 199, 221-2, 23 1 , 3 06 -7, 3 21 - 2 ; 
Bagehot on Milton's, xxviii, 200 
GOD, A MIGHTY FORTRESS Is OUR, xlv, 
557-8 
GOD, Now THANK WE ALL OUR, xlv, 558 
GOD THE FATHER, HYMN TO, xl, 304 
Godfrey de Bouillon, in Dante's PARA- 
DISE, xx, 362 note 5; "one of nine 
worthies," xxxix, 21 
Godfrey, Thomas, i, 56, 58, 65 
Godlyman, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 291 
Godolphin, Lord, and Addison, xxvii, 
159- 60 
Gods, date of, on earth, xxxiii, 7 1 - 2 , 73; 
first named in Egypt, 9, 26-7, 3 0 - 2 ; 
Herodotus on the, 8-9; Plutarch on, 
xii, 76; Roman and Greek, Dryden on, 
xiii, 4 6 , 47 
Godwin, Mary, second wife of Shelley, 
xviii, 272 
Goethe, Johann Wolfgang von, Arnold 
on, xlii, 1135, 1136, 1137; on the 



GENERAL INDEX 


245 


beautiful, v, 301; Byron compared 
with, xxxii, 388-92; Carlyle and, xxv, 
315-16; Carlyle on, v, 454; xxv, 324, 
387, 4 2 4, 444; characteristics of, xxxii, 
380, 385-9; charities of, v, 191; on 
classics, xxxii, 127; on compensation 
of growth, xi, 150; as a critic, xxxii, 
124; device of, xxv, 103; EGMONT, xix, 
253-334; Emerson on, v, 21; on evo- 
lution, xi, 6, 10 note; FAUST, xix, 9- 
202; HERMANN AND DOROTHEA, 335- 
410; on himself, xxv, 408; honor due 
to, xxxii, 393; the Iphigenia of, xxxix, 
415; life and works, xix, 5-8; loneli- 
ness of, xxviii, 19; MAHOMET'S SONG, 
xxx, 241-2; on Manzoni's drama, xxi, 
3; Mazzini on, xxxii, 377-8; PROPY- 
LAEN, INTRODUCTION TO, xxxix, 251-66; 
remarks on PROPYLAEN, 1, 47-8; reac- 
tion against, xxxii, 378; Schiller and, 
xxvi, 378; on self-development, xxv, 
158; Taine on, xxxix, 428; fVilhelm 
Meister, xxv, 380-2; on the will, v, 290 
GOETHE AND BYRON, ESSAY ON, Mazzini's, 
xxxii, 377-96 
Goeze, J. M., and Lessing, xxxii, 184 
Goguier, M. de, and Paré, xxxviii, 23, 43 
Gold, "all not, that glitters," xviii, 203; 
all doth lure, xix, 120; found generally 
virgin, x, 175; good to buy gold, v, 
239; Harrison on, xxxv, 321; man's 
god, i, 331 (87); More on, xxxvi, 191- 
2, 193-4; not "all that glisters," xl, 463; 
"sacred hunger of pernicious," xiii, 
130; type of wisdom, xxviii, 101-2 
(see also Precious Metals) 
GOLD, FOR LACK OF, xli, 532-3 
Gold-mining, in Chili, xxix, 270-1 
Golden Age, Don Quixote on the, xiv, 
7 9 ; Hume on, xxxvii, 398; Milton on, 
IV, II 
Golden Calf, xliv, 278 (19), 437 (41); 
Milton on, iv, 100 
Golden Fleece, Stukeley on, v, 457-8 
GoLDEN GOOSE, story of the, xvii, 159-62 
Golden Hind, Drake's ship, xxxiii, 206 
note 5; in Gilbert's voyage 262, 274, 
29 6 
Golden Legend, iii, 42 note; PROLOGUE 
TO, xxxix, 13-14 
Golden Rule, of Confucius, xliv, 37 (2), 
52 (23); of Jesus, 369 (31); Kant on 
the, xxxii, 340 note; of Tzu-kung, xliv, 
16 (II) 


GOLDEN SAYINGS OF EPICTETUS, ii, 117- 
87 
Golden Years, Luther on, xxxvi, 298-9 
and note 
GOLDIE, JOHN, EPISTLE TO, vi, 94-5 
GOLDIE'S BRAINS, ON COMMISSARY, vi, 459 
Goldsmith, Oliver, DESERTED VILLAGE, 
xli, 509-19; Emerson on, v, 21; to 
Johnson, xviii, 201; life and works, 
200; RETALIATION, xli, 505-9; Sainte- 
Beu ve on, xxxii, 128; SHE STOOPS TO 
CONQUER, xviii, 199-269; Thackeray 
on, xxviii, 9, II, 19; THE TRAVELLER, 
xli, 520-31; WHEN LOVELY WOMAN, 
5 0 5 
Goleta, loss of, xiv, 387-8; sonnet on, 391 
Goliath, Cervantes on, xiv, 8; Moham- 
med on, xlv, 914 note 
Gomez, in EGMONT, xix, 301-3 
Gomita, the friar, in Hell, xx, 91 and 
note 4 
Gomorrah, Browne on, iii, 272 
Goneril, in KING LEAR, Albany and, xlvi, 
28 4-5, 3 0 9, 3 11 - 12 ; before battle, 304; 
Cordelia and, 223-4; death of, 314; 
Edmund and, 283-4, 289-90, 299, 305, 
3 11 ; Lear and, 217, 224, 229-30, 235- 
40, 25 6 -7; Regan and, 240, 253, 258- 
61, 286, 308-9; Ruskin on, xxviii, 139 
Gonzaga, Carlo, xxi, 434 
Gonzaga, Ercole, xxxi, 83 note 3 
Gonzaga, Ippolito, xxxi, 335, 339 
Gonzaga, Ludovic, death of, xxxii, 14 
Gonzaga, Vincenzo, xxi, 434 
Gonzago, Federigo, xxxi, 82 note 2 
Gonzales, Mariano, companion of Dar- 
win, xxix, 318, 365 
Gonzalo, in THE TEMPEST, Ariel and, 
xlvi, 426-7; at banquet, 440-1, 443; in 
island after wreck, 4 1 7- 22 , 439-40; 
Prospero and, 405, 454-6, 459; in ship- 
wreck, 398, 399 
Gonzalo, Don, xxi, 434-7, 4 6 6-8 
Gooch, Dr" on puerperal fever, XXXVlll, 
229 
Good, Arabian verse OR sowing, xvi, 24; 
Browning on, xlii, 1102; Confucius on, 
xliv, 14 (25), 52 (12), 56 (II); for 
evil, ii, 153 (96); xliv, 49 (36), 3 6 9 
(27-35); for good's sake, ii, 163 (126); 
i, 358 (44 1 ); nature of, ii, 137 (59, 
60); Pascal on search for, xlviii, 136-7, 
154 (462); unlimited, xx, 205-6 
Good and evil, Augustine, St., on, vii, 



24 6 


GENERAL INDEX 


58; Emerson on, v, 218; Euripides on, 
viii, 352; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 388-9, 
4 12 ; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 21 9 (39), 
239-4 0 (4 1 ), 253-4 (I), 280 (20), 289 
(16); Milton on, iii, 201-2; Pope on, 
xl, 409-15; Shakespeare on, xlvi, 132 
Good Breeding, Locke on, xxxvii, 72-3, 
77, 78, 79- 80 , 121, 122, 123; Swift on, 
xxvii, 99-103 (see also Manners) 
GooD-BYE, by Emerson, xlii, 1241-2 
Good-conscience, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 315 
Good Friday, Walton on, xv, 403 
Good Hope, Cape of, xxxiii, 224 
GOOD MANNERS AND GOOD BREEDING, 
ESSAY ON, xxvii, 99-103 
GOOD MORROW, THE, xl, 312-13 
Good Nature, Emerson on, v, 210; 
Hobbes's definition of, xxxiv, 340; 
Locke on, xxxvii, 72, 118 
Goodness, Cicero on, ix, 15, 16; Emerson 
on, v, 62; Pliny on, ix, 263; sensuous 
and ascetic, xxviii, 169-72; "thinks no 
ill," iv, 153; Tzu-chang on, xliv, 63 
(2) 
GOODNESS AND GOODNESS OF NATURE, lll, 
3 2 -4 
Good Sense, Descartes on, xxxiv, 5 
Good-Will, Buddha on, xlv, 598; Hobbes 
on, xxxiv, 340; Kant on, xxxii, 305-6, 
3 2 5, 347-8, 35 0 
Good-Will in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
29, 3 I 
Goody, Blake, tale of, xxxix, 268 
Gookins, Capt., xliii, 143, 145 
GOOSE WITH GOLDEN EGGs, fable of, xvii, 
33 
GooSE-GIRL, THE, xvii, 173-8 
Gorboduc, Sidney on, xxvii, 43 
GORDON CASTLE, vi, 282-3 
Gordon, Dr., on puerperal fever, XXXVlll, 
227-8 
Gordon, Lord George, in Newgate, xxiv, 
220 
Gordon, Thomas, translator of Tacitus, 
xxxiii, 91 
Gorges, Butshead, XXXlll, 337, 35 1 , 357 
Gorgias, Cicero on, xii, 237-8; native of 
Sicily, xxviii, 58; old age of, ix, 50; 
Plato on, ii, 7; riches of, x, 137 
Gorgons, Æschylus on the, viii, 195 
Goring, John, xxxiii, 229, 236, 237, 247, 
25 0 
Gorini, Lattanzio, xxxi, 345-6, 364, 393 


Gorner Glacier, xxx, 2 I 9, 226 
Gosan, fertility of, xxxv, 312 
Gospel, Bunyan's parable of the, xv, 33-4; 
Calvin on the, xxxix, 49; Jesus on the, 
xliv, 397 (16); Luther on the, xxxvi, 
255, 256, 3 2 5-7. 346-7; Mohammed on 
the, xlv, 999; Pascal on the, xlviii, 186 
(568), 218 (658), 262 (742), 277 
(79 8 -800), 397, 39 8 ; Paul, St., on the, 
xxxix, 45 
GOSPEL ACCORDING TO LUKE, xliv, 353, 
4 1 9 
GOSS-HAWK, THE GAY, xl, 69-73 
Gosson, Stephen, and Sidney, xxvii, 4 
Gothel, Dame, the enchantress, xvii, 68-9 
Gothinians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 1 16 
Gothones, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 117 
Goths, learning despised by, xxxv, 3 8 3; 
on poetry, xxvii, 36 
Gouast, Capt" xxxviii, 45-6 
Goulburn, Henry, xliii, 255, 264 
Goujon, Jean, Hugo on, xxxix, 349 
Gould, John, on cuckoos, xi, 261; on 
colour of birds, 139 
Gournay, Mlle. de, xlviii, 25 note; Mon- 
taigne and, xxxii, 105 
Gournou, husbandry of, v, 199 
Goveanus, Andreas, xxxii, 70 
Government, Bacon on, iii, 14, 37-8; 
Bentham on criticism of, xxvii, 239-1, 
244-5; better no, than cruel, xvii, 17; 
Burke on, xxiv, 197-8, 199, 393; Cal- 
vin on civil, xxxix, 50; checks to evil. 
v, 88-9; Confucius on, xliv, 7 (I), 8 
( 19), 4 2 ( II ), 67 (2) ; dangers of 
money-power in, xxv, 108; by discus- 
sion, xxviii, 464; duties of, x, 445-6; 
Emerson on, v, 240-4, 246-8, 249-50, 
255; expenses of, x, 447-67; expenses 
of, unproductive, 270-1; Goldsmith on, 
and human happiness, xli, 529; Hamil- 
ton on efficiency of, xliii, 201-2; impor- 
tance of, overrated, xxviii, 320; Jay on 
necessity of, xliii, 203; Jefferson on, 
15 0 ; Lincoln on perpetuity of, 315; 
Lowell on forms of, xxviii, 464; Mach- 
iavelli on kinds of, xxxvi, 7; Marshall 
on powers of, xliii, 213, 214, 215, 216; 
Mill on form of, xxv, 107-8; Mill on 
science of, 100-2; Milton's plan of, 
xxviii, 189; not an end, i, 348 (311); 
"of, b}', for the people," xliii, 415; 
Pascal on foundations of, xl viii, 107 
(3 0 4), 10 9 (3 11 ); Penn on, i, 350-53; 



GENERAL INDEX 


247 


Pope on, xl, 429, 430; revenue of, x, 
468-564; Rousseau on origin and forms 
of, xxxiv, 214-22; Ruskin on visible, 
xxviii, 128; self-defence first duty of, 
434; superstition and, iii, 45; Swift on 
perfect form of, xxvii, 91; Vane on, 
xliii, 121; Washington on duty to, 239; 
Washington on, and liberty, 240 
GOVERNMENT, ARBITRARY, by Winthrop, 
xliii, 85-105 
Government Intervention, with capital, 
x, 335-6; with education, xxv, 302-5; 
with equality of employments, x, 121- 
46; with foreign commerce, 330-94; 
with freedom of contract, xxv, 299- 
301; with individual liberty, 202-9, 
270-289; with industry, x, 445-6; with 
marriage, xxv, 305; with movements 
of precious metals, x, 313-19, 380-3; 
objections to, xxv, 306-12; with rates 
of interest, x, 97-8, 284-6; De Tocque- 
ville on, xxv, 120; with trade, 290-9; 
with wages, x, 79-80, 144 
Government Ownership, Mill on, xxv, 
307-10; Smith on, x, 468-76 
GoWDEN LOCKS OF ANNA, vi, 377 
CTOwer, John, Dryden on, xxxix, 163; 
Johnson on, xxviii, 77; Sidney on, 
xxvii, 6 
Gracchi, conciseness of the, ix, 205; Em- 
erson on the, v, 183; Machiavelli on 
the, xxxvi, 35 
Gracchus, Caius, with Tiberius, ix, 23; 
his tribuneship, 24 
Gracchus, Tiberius, BIosius and, xxxii, 
79; friends of, ix, 22-3; revolution of, 
24 
Grace, Bunyan on, xv, 36, 84-7, 216; 
Dante on reception of, xx, 408; Kempis 
on, vii, 250, 323-27, 264-5; Milton on, 
iv, 139-40, 141; misinterpretations of 
doctrine of, xxxix, 45; Pascal on, xlviii, 
14 0 , 146, 165 (5 08 ), 168 (517), 169 
(5 20 - 2 ), 21 4- 1 5 (643), 3 28 , 3 6 7-8; 
Penn on, i, 365 (528) 
GRACE, A CHILD'S, xl, 334 
GRACE AFTER DINNER, vi, 428 
GRACE AFTER MEAT, vi, 460 
GRACE BEFORE AND AFTER MEAT, VI, 
4 6 1 
GRACE BEFORE DINNER, vi, 427 
Grace, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 279, 
28 3 
GRACE, JAMES, EPIGRAM ON, vi, 513 
Grace, Robert, i, 58, 61, 62, 1 II 


Gracefulness, beauty without, v, 306; 
Burke on, xxiv, 98 
Graceless, Christian first named, xv, 50 
Graces, De Quincey on the, xxvii, 320 
Gradation, necessity of, in change, v, 303 
Graeme, Sir John, and Barbara Allan, xl, 
68-9 
Graeme, Sir Robert, xlii, 1156-7, n68-9, 
1173, 1174-5, 1177 
Graffiacane, the demon, xx, 88, 90 
Grafting, xi, 297; Cicero on, ix, 65: in 
Elizabethan England, xxxv, 242; Web- 
ster on, xl vii, 776 
Graham, George, xxv, 54, 63, 78 
Graham, Marquis of, Burns on, vi, 159 
GRAHAM, MISS, INSCRIPTION TO, vi, 494 
Graham, James, My DEAR AND ONLY 
LOVE, xl, 358-9 
Graham, Robert, of Gartmore, IF 
DOUGHTY DEEDS, xli, 531-2 
GRAHAM, ROBERT, of Fin try, EPISTLE TO, 
vi, 311-13 
GRAHAM, ROBERT, SECOND EPISTLE TO, 
vi, 423 
GRAHAM, ROBERT, BURNS TO, vi, 354 
GRAHAM, WILLIAM, LINES ON, vi, 487 
GRAHAME, BEWICK AND, a ballad, xl, 
I 2 I -8 
Gram, the sword, xlix, 280, 287-8, 291, 
3 06 , 3 16 - 1 7, 3 2 7-8 
Gramimond, horse of Valdabrun, xlix, 
145 
Grammar, Augustine, St., on rules of, 
vii, 20; of foreign languages, xxxvii, 
137, 14 0 , 143- 6 ; Locke on study of, 
143-6; Montaigne on study of, xxxii, 
60-1; Penn on teaching, i, 322 (6, 
8) 
GRAMMARIAN'S FUNERAL, A, xlii, 1083-7 
Granacci, Elisabetta, mother of Cellini, 
xxxi, 8-9 
Granacci, Stefano, xxxi, 8 
Grand, M. Ie, xxxviii, 12 
Grand-Pré, vilIage of, xlii, 1300, 1300-1; 
burning of, 1317, 1318 
Grand Jury, in U. S., xliii, 194 (5) 
Grandeur (see Sublime) 
Grandgent, Prof., on Dante, xx, 4 
Grandison, Sir Charles, xxvii, 275 
Grandonie, xlix, 143, 146-7 
Grani, Sigurd's horse, xlix, 284, 299, 
3 1 5- 1 6, 33 8 , 397 
Granite, Darwin on, xxix, 287-8 
Granmar, King, xlix, 273 
GRANT, DAVID, LINES ON, vi, 352-3 



24 8 


GENERAL INDEX 


Grant, Prof., on origin of species, xi, I 1- 
12 
Grant, Sir Robert, Hymn by, xlv, 540 
Grant, U. S., terms of surrender at Appo- 
mattox, xliii, 42 1-2 
Granulations, Lister on, xxxviii, 260-1 
Granville, Lord, Burns on, VI, 52; on 
America, i, 159-60 
Granville, Cardinal, xxxix, 87 
Grape, Cicero on the, ix, 64 
Grapes, Locke on, xxxvii, 20 
GRAPES, SOUR, fable of, xvii, 24 
Grasse, Count de, xliii, 169, 173 
GRASSHOPPER AND ANT, fable of, xvii, 25 
GRASSHOPPER AND CRICKET, by Keats, xli, 
895 
Grasshoppers, Harrison on, xxxv, 349 
Grassuccio, 11, xxxi, 33 
Gratian, the monk, xx, 327 note 17 
Gratilla, wife of Rusticus, ix, 262 note 
Gratitude, Burns on emotions of, vi, 285 
note; benefits, for small, iii, 34; to God, 
Kempis on, vii, 250; greed, go not to- 
gether, and, xvii, 13; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 
37 1 , 406-7; Milton on, iv, 156; no, in 
the wicked, xvii, 18; rich, the tribute 
of, vi, 494; sign of noble souls, xvii, 
21; \Vordsworth on, xli, 649 
Grave, Bryant's choice of a, xlii, 1219-20 
Grave-digger, riddle of the, xlvi, 191-2 
Gravelines, battle of, xix, 255-6 
Gravitation, Bacon on, xxxiv, 101; Car- 
tesian idea of, 114; Faraday on, xxx, 
11- 2 4; Helmholtz ( j. law of, 174; illus- 
trations of, II, 12-13; universality of, 
14-16, 19-21; illustration of laws of, 
22-4; Kelvin on, 281-2, 301-3; Leib- 
nitz on theory of, xi, 498; Locke on, 
xxxvii, 164-5; Newton's discovery of 
universal, xxxiv, II 5-21; Newton on, 
xxxvii, 345 note; Newton's Principia, 
expounded in, xxxix, 150 note (see also 
Gravity) 
Gravity, centre of, xxx, 16-20; moving 
force, 178-81, 188; old view of, xxxiv, 
3 1 3 
Gravity, the quality, Cicero on, in age, 
ix, 69; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 366; Penn 
on, i, 334 (119) 
Gray, Asa, on holly, xi, 101; hfanual of 
Flora, 118; on plants of New and Old 
Worlds, 398-9; on sexes in trees, 106; 
on spores, 50 I 
Gray, Farquhar, vi, 182 note 9 
Gray, Thomas, Arnold on, xxviii, 83-4; 


Bagehot on, 192-3; THE BARD of, James 
Mill on, xxv, 16; Burns on, vi, 178; 
Hazlitt on, xxvii, 278; poems by, xxxix, 
275; poems by, xl, 443-63; quoted, vi, 
134; \Vordsworth on, xxxix, 275, 294 
Grease, and cow-pox, xxxviii, 145-7 and 
note, 181-3; disease of horses, 145, 
147 note 3; and smallpox, 153-5, 183, 
197-8 
Great Acts require great means, iv, 382 
Great Britain, Burke on crown of, xxiv, 
154-73; Freeman on, xxviii, 257-8; 
naval forces on Great Lakes, xliii, 265- 
7; realm of, iv, 45; Tre
ty of 1783 
with, xliii, 174-9; Treaty of 18 I4 with, 
255- 6 4; Treaty of 1842 with, 280-8; 
wages in, x, 75-9; cost of living in, 
79-80 
Great-grace, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
12 9, 13 2 -3 
Great Harry, Longfellow on the, xlii, 
1281 
Great-Heart, in PILGRI
I'S PROGRESS, xv, 
174; at Mnason's house, 278, 281-2, 
286-9 0 ; fight with Monster, 283-4; kills 
Giant Despair, 286-90; encounter with 
Slay-good, 271-2; with Feeble-mind, 
274- 6 ; on Christian and Faithful, 277; 
experience with Mr. Fearing, 253-8; on 
Self-will, 259-61; with Gaius, 263-5; 
his riddle, 269; in Delectable Moun- 
tains, 289-90; meets Valiant, 295-302; 
in the Enchanted Ground, 301-5; on 
Madam Bubble, 308; parts with Chris- 
tiana, 3 I I; in PILGRI
I'S PROGRESS, con- 
ducts the women, 211-22; fights with 
Grim the giant, 222-3; leaves the pil- 
grims, 224; returns to pilgrims, 238; 
in valley of Humiliation, 240-4; in 
valley of Death, 245-9; with Mr. 
Honest, 25 1-2 
Great Lakes, naval forces on, xliii, 265-7 
Great Men, acquiescence of, v, 60; Aris- 
totle on, 383; belief in, natural, 193; 
Confucius on, xliv, 10 (9); illustrate 
their places, v, 128; independence of, 
64; love and, iii, 27; love of, xlviii, 
420; make great things, v, 18; obliga- 
tions of, i, 393-5; Pascal on vices of, 
xl viii, 45-6 (103); past and present, v, 
81; smiles of, vi, 189; worship of, 
Carlyle on, xxv, 393-5; worship of, 
meaning of, v, 18 
Great Place, Bacon on, iii, 28-31 (see also 
Ambition); Confucius on, xliv, 13 



GENERAL INDEX 


249 


(14); Dyer on, xl, 207-8; Epictetus on, 
ii, 131 (43); Penn on, i, 3SI; penalty 
of, v, 87-8 
Great Riches, Luther on, xxxvi, 33 2 
Great Sacrifice, Confucius on the, xliv, 
10 (10, II) 
GREAT SPIRITS Now ON EARTH SOJOURN- 
ING, xli, 897 
Great works, from childless men, iii, 20, 
21 
Greatness, appeals to future, v, 67; Burns 
on, vi, 85; domesticity and, i, 7 0 ; 
essence of, v, 126; known by accident, 
xxv, 409; latent, 417; tvfammon on, iv, 
115; original, always, v, 193; pleasure 
of, xlviii, 108 (310); Pascal on, 66 
(180), 119 (353), 1 2 5 (37 8 ), 13 0 
(397),274 (793),37 8 - 8 3,4 12 ; Pope on, 
xl, 436; Seneca on, iii, 16; Shakespeare 
on, xlvi, 175-6; transitoriness of, xvi, 
300-4, 312, 317, 320-1; true, Kempis 
on, vii, 209 ( 6); unconsciousness of, 
xxv, 406; unpopularity of, 403-4; Web- 
ster's fable of, xlvii, 813; quest of, 85 0 ; 
worldly price of, xviii, 440-1 
GREATNESS, TRUE, by Watts, xl, 398 
GRECIAN URN, ODE ON A, xli, 878-9 
Greco, Giovanni, xxxi, 97 note 5 
Greece, Ancient, works dealing with, 1, 
19-20, 25; Caxton on women of, xxxix, 
II; Collins on music in, xli, 479; 
colonies of, x, 395; decline of military 
spirit in, xxvii, 373-4; decline of moral- 
ity in, 378; freedom of speech in an- 
cient, iii, 191 , 193 - 4; history of, Car- 
1yle on, xxv, 365-6 (see also Plutarch's 
Lives of Themistocles, Pericles, Aris- 
tides, Alcibiades, and Demosthenes) ; 
languages, study of, in, xxxvii, 146, 
162-3; letters and arts of, v, 149; 
literature of, later, xxvii, 342-3; litera- 
ture of, Jesus on, iv, 403-4; patriotism 
in, strength of, xxvii, 396; Pliny on, 
ix, 332; religion, philosophy and art 
of, xxxix, 431; Roman dominion in, 
xxxvi, 17; Romans in, 11-12, 18-19, 
73-4; Rousseau on cause of arts of, 
xxxiv, 177; Schiller on culture of, 
xxxii, 220, 224-5, 235; the Turkish 
dominion in, xxxvi, 10; Turkish pow- 
er in, beginning of, 45 (see also He!- 
las) 
GREECE, THE ISLES OF, xli, 812-15; re- 
marks on, 1, 24, 28 
Greed, Confucius on, xliv, 56 (7); FABLE 


OF, xvii, 33; "goes not with gratitude," 
13 (see also Covetousness) 
Greedy, Justice, in NEW WAY TO PAY OLD 
DEBTS, xlvii, Furnace on, 867; at Lady 
Allworth's 871-2; Marrall and Over- 
reach on, 876-7; at Overreach's, 895-6, 
898-9, 9 01 , 9 0 3-4, 905, 9 0 6, 9 0 7; with 
Tapwell, 921-2 
Greek Church, Freeman on, xxviii, 232; 
Luther on, xxxvi, 302 
Greek Classics, xxxii, 121-2 
Greek Comedy, Hugo on, xxxix, 346-8 
Greek Drama, debt of, to Homer, xiii, 7; 
Hugo on, xxxix, 34 1 - 2 , 347, 359, 3 8 3; 
Vol taire on, 364 
Greek Dramas, 1, 20, 29 
GREEK HYMNS, xlv, 541-5 
Greek Language, Carlyle on, xxv, 365; 
Emerson on, v, 256-7; Huxley on, 
xxviii, 213 -20; Locke on, xxxvii, 68, 
77, 12 7, 145, 162-3, 167-9; Mill on, 
xxv, 24; Montaigne on, xxxii, 65, 67; 
Milton on, iii, 237, 241-2; More on, 
xxxvi, 137; study of, Augustine, St., 
on, vii, 16 
Greek Learning, study of, iii, 199-200 
Greek Literature, Hugo on, xxxix, 340-2, 
34 6 - 8 
Greek Names, xii, 156-7 
Greek Philosophers, Cud worth on, xxxvii, 
166 
Greek Philosophy, divisions of, xxxii, 299 
Greek Science, Huxley on, xxviii, 219 
Greek Tragic Dance, Coleridge on, xxvii, 
25 8 
Greek Tragedy, decay of, viii, 438 (see 
THE FROGS) 
Greeks, and barbarians, xxxvii, 146, 
162-3; calendar of the, xxxiii, 8-9; 
chronology of the, xxxiv, 127; in Egypt, 
xxxiii, 88; Freeman on the modern, 
xxviii, 263-4, 265-6, 271; Goethe on 
culture of the, xxxix, 25 1-2; poetry 
among the, xxvii, 9-10; Schiller on art 
of the, xxxii, 252; Taine on the, xxxix, 
4 12 , 4 2 4 
GREEN GROW THE RASHES, vi, 47-8 
GREEN LINNET, THE, xli, 642-3 
Greene, Robert, CONTENT, xl, 282-3 
Greenhead Ghyll, xli, 615, 627 
Greenland, Christianity in, xliii, 13, 14; 
colonized bv Eric the Red, 56; subsid- 
ence in, xxxviii, 406 
Greenough, Horatio, Emerson on, v, 316- 
17 



25 0 


GENERAL INDEX 


Greenvile, John, xxxiii, 337, 35 1 , 356 
Greenville, Sir Richard, xxxiii, 226 
GREENWOOD TREE, UNDER, THE, xl, 263 
Gregory I, St., the Great, on angels, xx, 
4 06 ; and the Angles, v, 348; xxviii, 48; 
and England, xxxvi, 130; heathen an- 
tiquities destroyed by, iii, 137; on sin, 
xxxvi, 270 
Gregory, St., Nazianzen, Basil, St" and, 
students at Athens, xxviii, 52-3, 54-61; 
Christ Suffering, iv, 412 
Gregory VII, and Henry IV, xxxvi, 294 
note 25 
Gregory Bay, the climate at, xxix, 236 
Gregson, Mr., on puerperal fever, xxxviii, 
228 
Grendel, in BEOWULF, ravages of, xlix, 
8-10, 13, 17; and Beowulf, 16-17, 21, 
23-8, 31, 4 0 , 59-60, 62; hand of, 27-8, 
3 1 - 2 , 4 1 ; head of, 49, 50; mother of, 
40-8, 63 
Grenville, Lord, and Burke, xxiv, 382 
Grenville, Sir Richard, xlii, 1007-10 
Gresham, Mr., and More, xxxvi, I 16 
Gretchen, in FAUST (see Margaret) 
GRETHEL, HANSEL AND, xvii, 76-83 
Greville, Fulke (see Brooke, Lord) 
Grey, half brother to Richard III, xxxix, 
75, 76 
Grey, Dr., on Shakespeare, xxxix, 240 
Greyhounds, in hunting, Harrison on, 
xxxv, 350 
Grief, alone and with mates, xlvi, 276; 
Augustine, St., on, vii, 28, 50; beauty's 
canker, xl vi, 413; Browning, E. B., on, 
xli, 937; Burke on, xxiv, 34-5; Cole- 
ridge on, xli, 729; desires to be alone, 
xlvii, 509; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 340; in- 
structs the wise, xviii, 407; Marcus 
Aurelius on, ii, 280 (25), 281 (28),283 
(34); physical effects of, xxxviii, 124; 
Shakespeare on, and joy, xlvi, 153; 
Shakespeare on silent, 380; and tears, 
xxvii, 285; "what need a man forestall 
his:' iv, 54 
Griefs, reduced by sympathy, iii, 68 
Griego, John, xxxiii, 209 
Grieve, James, Epitaph on, vi, 50 
Griffith, John, i, 183 
Grifir, prophecy of, xlix, 288; in the 
Edda, 251 
Griflet, Sir, xxxv, 108 
Grifolino, of Arezzo, in Hell, xx, 122 and 
note 
Grignapoco, the bravo, xxi, 122 


Grigno
, R. S" translator of Luther, 
XXXVI, 2 
Grim, the giant, xv, 222-3 
Grimes, Sir Thomas, and Dr. Donne, xv, 
357 
Grimhild, wife of Giuki, xlix, 310; and 
Sigurd, 312, 313-14; and Brynhild, 
3 1 4, 3 1 7, 3 20 , 3 21 ; and Gudrun, 338, 
339-4 0 , 339, 4 00 -1, 4 0 3; remarks on 
magic potion of, 251 
Grimm, Baron, on Shakespeare, xxxix, 
3 1 8 
Grimm, Hermann, Emerson and, v, 4 
Grimm, Jakob, xvii, 46 
Grimm, Wilhelm, xvii, 46 
Grimms' HOUSEHOLD TALES, xvii, 45- 21 8; 
remarks on, 8 
Gripe-man, the schoolmaster, xv, 10 4 
Gripir (see Grifir) 
Grisi, Julia, in England, v, 413 
Griso, in THE BETROTHED, xxi, 106-9, 
121-4, 179-80, 183, 185; despatched to 
Monza, 186-8; finds Lucia, 291; with 
Rodrigo in the plague, 53 6 -7, 539-41; 
his death, 541 
Grisolan, in DUCHESS OF MALFI, xlvii, 759, 
77 8 , 779, 847-8, 85 1 
Grocyn, Doctor, xxxvi, 90 
Grolier, Jean, xxxi, 323 note I 
Grose, Francis, Capt" epigram on, VI, 
35 0 - 1 ; lines on, 349-51, 387-8 
Grote, George, xxv, 77, 78; Mill on, 49- 
50, 188; in Parliament, 122; and JVest- 
minster Review, 63, 64 
Grotesque, Hugo on the, xxxix, 346-52, 
356-7; origin of word, xxxi, 61 
Ground-rent, how determined, x, 4 8 9; 
taxes on, 491-2 
Groups, of organic beings, xi, 136-7; sud- 
den appearance of specific, 340-3 
Grout, Sir Jenken, epitaph of, v, 213 
Grove's Battery, xxx, 76 
Growth, compensation of, xi, 150-2; laws 
of, defined, 212; laws of, effects of, 
215-17; law of nature, v, 101-2 
Grub Street, Swift on necessity of a, 
xxvii, I 17 
Gryphon, symbol of Christ, xx, 265 note 
10; Æschylus on the, viii, 195 and 
note 55 
Grypus, name of, xii, 156 note 
Guadagni, Felice, xxxi, 175-6, 188, 200 
GUADALUPE HIDALGO, TREATY OF, xliii, 
28 9-3 0 5 
Gualdrada, Dante on, xx, 66 note I 



25 I 


GENERAL INDEX 
Guam, cession of, xliii, 443 (2), 444 (5), 
445-6 (8) 
Guanaco, Darwin on the, xxix, 170-3 
Guardian Angels (see Tutelary A.) 
Guardians, Hobbes on power of, xxxiv, 
415; Mohammed on duties of, xl v, 
967 -8 
Guascar, xxxiii, 3 0 3, 3 1 7, 3 21 , 33 0 
Guascontis, the, and Cellini, xxxi, 28-31 
Guasos, of Chili, xxix, 263 
Guayatecas, Darwin on, xxix, 285-94 
Guayna-capac, xxxiii, 3 0 7, 317, 318-19 
GUDE ALE KEEPS THE HEART ABOON, vi, 
5 1 5 
GUDEWIFE, COUNT THE LAWIN, vi, 378 
Gudrid, the Norsewoman, xliii, II, 13, 
14, 15, 16, 20 
Gudrun, at Alfscourt, xlix, 338, 399; Atli 
and, 340-1, 350-3, 4 0 2-6, 4 1 5- 1 7, 
425-6; Brynhild, quarrel with, 318-20, 
322-3; daughter by Sigurd, 336; death 
of, 356, 419-23; dream of, 310-12; 
drink of, 339, 400-1; future foretold, 
336-7, 3 8 3-5; Gunnar and, 349-5 0 , 
414; married to Jonaker, 353, 4 1 8; 
Morris on, 255; Renan on, xxxii, 14 2 ; 
runes to brethren, xlix, 342, 409-11; 
Sigurd, her marriage to, 3 1 4- 1 5, 371- 
95; at Sigurd's death, 3 2 8-35, 37 6 -7, 
392, 393, 397- 8 ; story of, remarks on, 
251, 252; Swanhild avenged by, 355-6, 
4 20 , 4 2 4- 6 
GUDRUN, FIRST LAY OF, xlix, 329-35; re- 
marks on, 251 
GUDRUN, SECOND LAY OF, xlix, 396-406 
GUDRUN, THE WHETTING OF, xlix, 418- 
23; remarks on, 252 
Guelfs, and Ghibellines in Italy (see nu- 
merous notes to Dante); opposed to 
papacy, xx, 306 note 8, 308 note 21 
Guenevere (see Guinevere) 
GUENEVERE, THE DEFENCE OF, xlii, 1183- 
93 
Guenevor (see Guinevere) 
Guerra, Pablo de la, xxiii, 385, 393 
Guest, Lady Charlotte, xxxii, 138-9, 148 
Guevarra, Fernando de, xiv, 490 
GUIANA, DISCOVERY OF, Raleigh's, xxxiii, 
3 01 -80 
Guiana, advantages of, xxxiii, 377-8; 
drunkenness in, 322; extent of, 354; 
first knowledge of, 302; French at- 
tempts on, 326; gold of, 305-7, 358, 
366-7; Milton on, iv, 329; productions 
and climate of, xxxiii, 375-6; Raleigh's 


exploration of, 335-73; religions and 
customs of, 374-5; riches of, 3 1 7, 3 21 , 
3 2 4, 326, 358; settled from Peru, 317, 
319-20; slave and other trades to, 
334-5; Spanish attempts to conquer, 
3 1 9- 2 5, 3 2 7-35; tribes of, 373; wealth 
of, 3 0 3, 374-5 
Guicciardini, Francesco, Cellini and, xxxi, 
407 note I; Montaigne on, xxxii, 100-1 
Guid-guid, Darwin on the, xxix, 292 
Guidi, Giacopo, xxxi, 406 
Guidi, Guido, xxxi, 298, 3 1 9, 336, 348 
Guido, Da Vinci and, xxxix, 426; Hazlitt 
on, xxvii, 278; portrait of Beatrice 
Cenci, xviii, 278 
Guidoguerra, in Hell, xx, 66 and note I 
Guildenstern, in HAMLET, xlvi, 124-6, 
13 1 -5, 14 0 , 14 2 -3, 149, 15 6 -8, 159- 60 , 
17 0 , 171, 184, 200, 210 
Guilds, labor, x, 121-32 
Guillotine, in Elizabethan England, xxxv, 
3 66 -7 
Guilt, Manzoni on, xxi, 324; Shakespeare 
on, xlvi, 177; what quick eyes has, 
xviii, 76 
Guilt, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 128, 
13 2 -4 
Guines, Earl of, Constable of France, at 
Caen, xxxv, 9, 13-16 
Guinevere, and Launcelot, xiv, 9 2 , 489; 
xx, 352 note 2; xxxv, 105-6, 115-16, 
132-3 (see also GUENEVERE, DEFENCE 
OF); in HOLY GRAIL, xxxv, 109-10, 
114, 115-16; Renan on, xxxii, 142 
Guinicelli, Guido, xx, 189 note 5, 252-3 
Guion, type of temperance, iii, 202 
Guiscard, Robert, xx, 114 note; in Para- 
dise, 362 
Guise, Duke of, at Boulogne, xxxviii, 18; 
at Danvilliers, 20; at Metz, 23, 24, 25, 
26, 27-8, 29, 3 0 , 3 1 , 3 2 , 33; at Mon- 
contour, 51; murder of, xxxix, 359 
Guittone, Dante on, xx, 253 
Guizot, M., in England, v, 376 
Gulf Stream, Dana on the, xxiii, 345-6 
Gulliver's Travels, Thackeray on, xxviii, 
20-3 
Gulike, country of, xxxvi, 137, 138 
Gumila, the Jesuit, x, 403 
Gummere, Francis B., translator of 
BEOWULF, xlix, 3-4 
Gun-cotton, xxx, 58 note 20 
Gunnar, son of Giuki, xlix, 310; Atli and, 
34 1 -3, 344, 4 0 7- 10 ; Brynhild and, 
3 1 5- 1 6, 3 1 7, 3 1 9- 20 , 3 21 - 2 , 3 2 4, 335-7, 



25 2 
378-86, 393-5; editor's remarks on 
story of, 251; Gudrun and, 33 8 , 339, 
383, 400; imprisoned, 34 8 -9, 4 12 , 4 1 3- 
14; Oddrun and, 33 6 , 43 1 , 433, 435- 8 ; 
Sigurd and, 3 1 3, 314, 325-7, 328, 
333-4, 373-5, 377- 8 , 39 1 - 2 , 4 2 5; in the 
worm-close, 35 0 , 4 1 4, 437-8 
Gunning, Elizabeth and Maria, v, 305 
Gunpowder, combustibility of, compared 
with iron, xxx, 74; force of, 189; in- 
vention of, Don Quixote on, xiv, 379; 
invention of, effect on civilization, x, 
45 0 
Gunpowder Plot, attributed to Machi- 
avelli, xxvii, 363; discovery of, üi, 
268-9 and note 33 
Gunshot Wounds, Lister on, xxxviii, 265- 
6; Paré on, 11-12, 38-9, 52 
Günther, Dr., authority on fishes, xi, 23 I; 
on fish, 409-10 
Gurney, in EDW ARD THE SECOND, xl vi, 
75, 7 8 -9, 82-4, 86 
Gusman, Felix, father of St. Dominic, xx, 
336 note 18 
Gustavus Adolphus, hymn attributed to, 
xlv, 559 
Guthlaf, xlix, 34 note 5, 37 
Gutters, Franklin on, i, 121-2 
Guttorm, son of Giuki, xlix, 310, 326-7, 
337, 375- 6 , 39 1 - 2 ; on royalty of truth, 
v, 374 
Guy of Warwick, xiv, 93 
Guyard, the groom, xxxviii, 21 
Guyon, Sir, xxxix, 63, 64 
Guyot, quoted, xxviii, 406 
Gwendolen, chess-board of, xxxii, I 4 5:
 
Gwrhyr Gwalstawd leithoedd, XXXll, 
15 0 - 2 
Gyara, ii, 132 (45) note 
Gyas, the Latin, xiii, 332 
Gyas, the Trojan, xiii, 81, 95, 182-7 
Gyges, death of, xiii, 318 
Gylippus, Plutarch on, xii, 59, 127; sons 
of, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 399 
Gynæcea, goddess, xii. 271 
Habbâb, xl v, 9 I 2 note 8 
Habeas Corpus, Johnson on writ of, xliii, 
429-30; privilege of, 185 (2) 
Haberdasher, Chaucer's, xl, 21 
Habington, William, POEMS by, xl, 252-4 
Habit(s), Bacon on, formation of, iii, 97; 
Burke on, xxiv, 84; changed, exhibited 
by insects, xi, 178; changed without 
change of structure, 180-1; diversifica- 
tion of, 116-18, 178-80; in eating, 


GENERAL INDEX 


xxxvii, 17-19; endurance of cold and 
heat as a, 10-11; Epictetus on evil, ii, 
144 (75); errors due to, xlviii, 38; 
Goethe on, xix, 77; hereditary, in 
plants, xi, 144-5; Hume on, xxxvii, 
3 21 - 2 , 33 0 , 373; inherited, effect of, 
xi, 27, 255-8; instinct, compared with, 
25 1 - 2 ; Kempis on, vii, 274 (5); Locke 
on importance of, xxxvii, 4, 14, 19, 43, 
88, 92, 103-13; perfects qualities of 
mind, xlviii, 416; Shakespeare on, 
xlvi, 167-8; of sleeping, xxxvii, 21-2; 
teaching of, 44; ten times nature, v, 
37 1 ; transitional, xi, 175-8; variation 
due to, 10 
HAD I A CAVE, vi, 467-8 
HAD I THE WYTE? SHE BADE ME, vi, 529- 
3 0 
Hades, Æneas's visit to, xiii, 216-28; 
Rhampsinitos in, xxxiii, 62; Socrates's 
description of, ii, 108-9; Ulysses's visit 
to, xxii, I 45-61 (see also Hell) 
'Hadïgah, wife of Mohammed, xlv, 876 
Hadley's Quadrant, inventor of, i, 58 
Hadrian, Emperor, enviousness of, iii, 24; 
Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 257 (25), 259 
(37) 
Haeckel, Prof., on phylogeny, xi, 452 
Haemmerlein, Thomas (see Kempis, 
Thomas à) 
Hæmon, in ÆNEID, xiii, 316, 326; in 
ANTIGONE, viii, 274, 276-80, 294, 295 
Hæthcyn, in BEOWULF, xlix, 7 1 - 2 , 73, 85 
Hafiz, quotation from, v, 29 0 , 445 
Hafsah, wife of Mohammed, xlv, 992 
note I 
Haggai, prophecies of, xlviii, 254-5 
HAGGIS, ADDRESS TO A, vi, 253-5 
Haidinger's, Brushes, xxx, 266-7 
Haies, Ed ward, captain of "'Golden 
Hind," xxxiii, 262, 274, 291-7; VOYAGE 
TO NEWFOUNDLAND, 263-98 
Hail-storms, Darwin on, xxix, 121 
Hainault, John of, in Creey campaign, 
xxxv, 12, 17, 22, 29, 30-1; in EDWARD 
THE SECOND, xlvi, 57-9, 60, 62 
HAIR, To A LOCK OF, xli, 740 
Hair, St. Paul on long, xlv, 505 (14-15); 
teeth and, relation of, xi, 28, 148-9 
Hake, King, death of, v, 344 
Hakewill, Wordsworth on, xxxix, 3 I 8 
note 
Hakluyt, Richard, Drayton on, xl, 228; 
on geography and chronology, xxx, 325 
Haldeman, Prof., on species, xi, 12 



GENERAL INDEX 


253 


Halden, Henry of the, in WILLIAM TELL, 
xxvi, 398-9 
Haldor, character of, v, 386 
Haldudo, John, in DON QUIXOTE, xiv, 38 
Hales, Chief Justice, on cost of living, 
x, 79 
Hales, the irrefragable, xxviii, 47 
Halesus, in .iENEID, xiii, 26 4, 333, 335-6 
Halifax, punishment of theft in, xxxv, 
3 66 -7 
Halifax, Lord, and Addison, xxvii, 159- 
60; Voltaire on, xxxiv, 147 
Halitherium, Darwin on, xi, 363 
Halitherses, in ODYSSEY, xxii, 25, 229, 33 1 
Halius, son of Alcinous, xxii, 102; dance 
of, 108 
Halket, George, LOGIE 0' BUCHAN, xli, 
571 -2 
Hall, Bishop, Encomium of, iIi, 190 and 
note; Walton on, xv, 353 
Hall, David, partner of Franklin, i, 114 
Hall, Jim, in Two YEARS BEFORE THE 
MAST, xxiii, 25- 6 , 397 
Hall, Sir John, xlii, 1174 
Hallam, Henry, Emerson on, v, 439 
Halley, Edmund, on comets, xxxiv, 118; 
Newton on, xxxix, 152 
HALLOWEEN, vi, I 10- I 9 
Halonesus, speech on, xii, 198 note 5 
Ham, son of Noah, Burns on, vi, 164; 
Milton on, iv, 344 
Haman, minister of Pharaoh, xvi, 320 
note 9; Mohammed on, xlv, 93 2 , 933 
Hamburgh (Hamburg), taxation at, x, 
499; trading enterprises of, 4 6 9, 47 1 
Hamdir, in the VOLSUNG TALE, xlix, 
353, 35 6 , 3?7; in the Edda, 4 1 8, 4 1 9, 
4 20 
HAMDlR, THE LAY OF, xlix, 424-30; re- 
marks on, 252 
HAME, HAME, HAME, xli, 782-3 
Hami!car, and Agathocles, xxxvi, 29 
Hamilton, Alexander, article in the Fed- 
eralist, xliii, 199-203; and Washing- 
ton's Farewell Address, 233 note 
Hamilton, Andrew, i, 40, 41, 60, 63 
Hamilton, Duchess of, beauty of, v, 305 
Hamilton, Gavin, Burns on, vi, 70, 72, 
105; EPITAPH for, 219; DEDICATION to, 
21 1-14; farewell to, 224 ; STANZAS ON 
NAETHING, epistle to, 222-3 
HAMILTON, GAVIN, vi, 119-200 
HAMILTON, MARY: a ballad, xl, 117-19 
Hamilton, \Villiam, THE BRAES OF Y AR- 
ROW, xli, 57
.6 


Hamilton, Sir William, Millon philoso- 
phy of, xxv, 167-70 
HAMISH, THE REVENGE OF, xlii, 1393-8 
Hamlet, Prince of Denmark, Arnold on, 
xxviii, 73; Bagehot on, 192; in church- 
yard, xlvi, 192-8; Claudius and, 161-2, 
172-3, 185-9, 203-4, 208; death of, 
209; scene with Gertrude, 162-9; the 
ghost and, 112-18; Guildenstern's re- 
port on, 142; Horatio and, 111-12, 149- 
50, 183-4, 199-201; Laertes, duel with, 
205-7; pretended madness, 123-4; 
Ophelia and, 107-8, 110-11, 128, 144- 
6; at Ophelia's funeral, 197-8; in the 
original story, 92; Osric and, 201-4; 
at the play, 150-2, 153-6; players and, 
136-40, 147-8; Polonius and, 130-1, 
135-6, 162-3; with Rosencrantz and 
Guildenstern, 13 1-5; Ruskin on, xxviii, 
137; soliloquy of, xlvi, 144; soliloquy, 
Lamb on, xxvii, 30 I; soliloquy trans- 
lated by Voltaire, xxxiv, 132-3 
HAMLET, TRAGEDY OF, xlvi, 93-21 I; edi- 
torial remarks on, 92; Johnson on, 
xxxix, 215, 226; Lamb on stage repre- 
sentation of, xxvii, 3 0 3-4, 306-7, 316; 
Th
reau on, xxviü, 413; Voltaire on, 
XXXIV, 131 
Hammon, Master, in SHOEMAKER'S HOLI- 
DAY, xlvii, 484, 485-6, 493-5, 505-9, 
5 12 , 5 22 -4 
Hammon, the god, iv, 13 (22) 
Hamor, and Jacob, xv, 108 
Hananiah, death of, xlviii, 286 (827) 
Hancock, Gen., at Gettysburg, xliii, 33 I, 
33 2 , 333, 334, 339, 345, 35 0 , 35 2 , 358, 
359, 3 61 , 3 6 4, 3 6 7, 3 6 9, 37 0 , 39 1 , 
4 0 6-7; Haskell on, 359, 4 0 3 
Hancock, John, signer of Declaration, 
xliii, 153 
HANDSOME NELL, vi, 19-20 
Hanmer, Sir Thomas, xxxix, 237 
Hannibal, Cervantes on, xiv, 488; Cicero 
on, ix, 20; Fabius and, 48-9; Machi- 
avelli on, xxxvi, 55-6; story of, before 
Rome, iii, 225 
HANS IN LUCK, story of, xvii, 168-73 
HÄNSEL AND GRETHEL, xvii, 76-83 
Happiness, Augustine, St., on, vii, 176-8; 
Bacon on highest, ill, 8; Browne on, 
331-2; Burns on, vi, 308; Dante's alle- 
gory of, xx, 22 I; Epictetus on, ii, I 18 
(3), 15 2 (94), 162 (122), 16 3 ( 12 9), 
17 1 (147), 17 1 (15 1 ); Franklin on, i, 
56, 86, 123; Goldsmith on, xli, 515, 



254 


GENERAL INDEX 


521-2, 531; Kant on, xxxii, 3 0 5, 307, 
310-1 I, 326, 328-9; Kempis on, vii, 
278; Locke on, xxxvii, 9; Marcus Aure- 
lius on ii, 201 (8), 210 (12), 221 (51), 
231 (34); Mill's theory of, xxv, 90-1; 
More on, xxxvi, 196-204; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 54, 55, 58, 63 ( 16 5), 64 (17 0 ), 
13 6 , 147 (437), 154, 4 12 ; Penn on, i, 
343-4; Pliny, on greatest, ix, 334; Pope 
on, xl, 405, 430-40; Rousseau on 
search for, xxxiv, 279; Shakespeare on, 
xlvi, 131; Surrey on, xl, 194-5; Wash- 
ington on, and virtue, xliii. 227; Wot- 
ton on, xl, 288-9 
HAPPINESSE, THAT WE SHOULD NOT 
JUDGE OF OUR, UNTILL AFTER OUR 
DEATH, xxxii, 5-8 
HAPPY INSENSIBILITY, xli, 875-6 
HAPPY LIFE, CHARACTER OF A, xl, 288-9 
HAPPY LIFE, MEANS TO ATTAIN, xl, 
194-5 
HAPPY 'V ARRIOR, CHARACTER OF THE, xli, 
65 6 - 8 
Hardiness, Locke on, xxxvii, 94, 100-1 
Haquin, king of Norway, xx, 369 note 
16 
Harapha, of Gath, with Samson, iv, 441-6 
Harbors, expense of maintaining, x, 454 
Harcourt, God&ey of, in French in- 
vasion, xxxv, 7-10, 14-16, 17, 19, 20, 
24, 3 0 
Hardcastle, in SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER, 
with Mrs. Hardcastle and Tony, xviii, 
205-8; with Kate, 208-9; trains his 
servants, 216-17; receives Marlow and 
Hastings, 2 I 9-24; discusses Marlow 
with Kate, 233-5, 243-4; catches Mar- 
low with Kate, 243-4; with Marlow 
and his servants, 247-8; with Sir 
Charles Marlow, 256-9; with Tony and 
wife in the garden, 262-3; sees Kate 
and Marlow, 265-6; reconciled to Mar- 
low, 267; to Hastings, 268; gives Kate 
to Marlow, 268-9 
Hardcastle, Kate, in SHE STOOPS TO CON- 
QUER, with father, hears of young Mar- 
low, xviii, 208-10; with Miss Neville, 
210; meets Marlow, 226-9; discusses 
him with her father, 233-5; pretends 
to be barmaid, 239-40; with Marlow 
as barmaid, 240-3; caught by her 
father, 243-4; undeceives Marlow and 
tries to detain him, 249-50; tells of 
Marlow's love for her, 259; besought 
by Marlow, 265-6; makes herself 


known, 266-j; united to Marlow, 
268-9 
Hardcastle, Mrs., in SHE STOOPS TO CON- 
QUER, at home with Hardcastle and 
Tony, xviii, 205-8; with Hastings, 229- 
30; with Tony and Miss Neville, 230-2, 
25 1 -2; and Miss Neville's jewels, 23 6 -9; 
Tony's letter and, 252-3; orders Con- 
stance to aunt's, 253, 255-6; fooled by 
Tony, 261-3; plans finally upset, 267-9 
Hardness, Berkeley on, xxxvii. 210 
Hardships, Channing on value of, xxviii. 
3 1 4- 1 5 
Hardwicke, Dr., xxxviii. 166 
Hare, Me" system of personal representa- 
tion, xxv, 159-60 
HARE AND TORTOISE, fable of. xvii, 38 
HARE WITH MANY FRIENDS, fable of, xvii, 
39 
HARE-MARK IN MOON, story of, xlv, 697- 
7 01 
HARES AND FROGS, fable of, xvii, 17-18 
H
rgreaves, James, inventor of spinning- 
Jenny, v, 395 
Harleian MisLellanies, Emerson on, v, 123 
Harlequin, Thackeray on. xxviii, 7 
H.arley, Burns on, vi, 261 
Harm, Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 2 I 3 (7), 
228 (22) 
Harmonia, wife of Cadmus. viii, 433 
Harmony, Confucius on, xliv, 59 (I I); 
Dryden on, xl, 389 
HARP OF THE NORTH, FAREWELL, xli, 
755- 6 
HARP THAT ONCE THROUGH TARA'S HALLS, 
xli, 819 
Harpalus, Demosthenes and. xii, 211 
Harpalyce, in ÆNEID, xiii, 84 
Harpies, Æneas and the. xiii, 135-6; in 
Dante's HELL. xx, 53 
Harpocras, physician, ix, 359, 360 
Harras, Rudolph der, in WILLIAM TELL, 
xxvi, 441-8, 469-73 
Harriers, Harrison on, xxxv. 350 
Harris, John, with Drake, xxxiii, 177 
Harris, Tom, friend of Dana, xxiii, 180, 
189-94, 261, 267, 39 6 -7 
Harrison, Benjamin, and Hawaii, xliii, 
437 headnote 
Harrison, \Villiam, collaborator of Holin- 
shed, xxxv, 216; DESCRIPTION OF ELIZA- 
BETHAN ENGLAND, 215-383 
Harrowing, origin of word, ix, 63 
Harry, David, i, 51, 64 
Harsnett, Dr., and Dr. Donne, xv, 343-4 



GENERAL INDEX 


255 


Hart, Christ, typified by a, xxxv, 193; 
defined, 343 
HART AND HUNTER, fable of, xvii, 21-2 
HART IN THE OX-STALL, fable of, xvii, 23 
Hart, Sir Robert, at Orterburn, xxxv, 90, 
99 1 .. 
Harte, Bret, THE REYEILLE, x 11, 140 1-2 
Hartley, David, Haz]irr on, xxvii, 277; 
Mill on philosophy of, xxv, 46-7 
Hartlib, Samuel, iii, 234; Cowley on, 
xxvii, 66; Milton on, iii, 235 
Hartsocher, Voltaire on, xxxiv, 126 
Harun, Er- Rashid, in ARABIA
 NIGHTS, 
xvi, 60-5, 99-100, 112- 1 4,210, 21 5- 2 5, 
228-30, 288-{\1 
Harut, the fallen angel, xvi, 56 note 
HARVARD CLASSICS, Editor's Introduction, 
1,3-14; Reader's Guide to, 17-72 
HARVARD COMMEMORATION ODE, xlii, 
1379-9 0 
Harvey, William, discoverer of circula- 
tion of blood, xxxiv, 126; Descartes on, 
41 note; life and works of, xxxviii, 60; 
ON MOTION OF HEART A
D BLOOD, 61- 
139 
Hasdrubal, Chaucer on wife of, xl, 49 
'Hâsîy Ibn Wâil, xlv, 912 note 
Haskell, Frank A., ACCOUNT OF GETTYS- 
BURG, xliii, 326-414; life of, 326 note 
Haste, half-sister of delay, xlii, 1001; 
"from the Devil," xvi, 156; "make, 
slowly," xix, 369; Penn on excessive, i, 
34 8 (3 00 ), 379 (7 6 ), 3 80 (77); "that 
mars all decency," xx, 153 
Hastings, in SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER, 
admirer of Miss Neville, xviii, 210, 
217-19; at the ale-house, 213-15; ar- 
rival at Hardcastle's, 217-19; with Mr. 
Hardc3stle, 219-20; with Miss Neville, 
224-5; carries on jest with Marlow, 
225-6; pre
ents Marlow to Kate, 226-7; 
with Mrs. Hardcastle, 229-30; with 
Tony, 231-3, 236; plans to elope with 
Constance, 244; learns loss of jewels, 
245-6; his letter to Tony, 253-4; de- 
nounces Tony, 254-5; and Marlow, 
255; hears Miss Neville gone, 256; 
recovers Constance through Tony, 260; 
with Miss Neville, 264; wins consent 
to marriage, 268-9 
Hastings, Lord, Raleigh on, xxxix, 75, 
76 
Hastings, Warren, Burke on, xxiv, 6; on 
Oriental literature, v, 446; Sheridan 
and, xviii, 108 


Hatch, mate on "Alert," xxiii, 402-3 
Hate-good, Lord, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 96-101 
Hate-light, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 100 
Haterius, Augustus on, xxvii, 55 
Hatred, Buddha on, xlv, 669-71; Con- 
fucius on, xliv, 60 (24); Hume on, 
xxxvii, 324; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 
286-7 (8); Pascal on, xlviii, 15 1 (451); 
Penn on, i, 346 (269) 
Hats, Locke on, xxxvii, I I, 14 
HAUNTED PALACE, THE, xlii, 1225-6 
Hauteclere, sword of Oliver, xlix, 137, 
142, 15 1 
Havre de Grace, siege of, xxxviii, 49 
Hawaiian Islands, Annexation of, xliii, 
437-9 
Hawker, Robert Stephen, poem by, xlii, 
1111-12 
Hawkins, Sir John Drake and, xxxiii, 
122, 129, 227; Melendez and, 256; at 
San Juan, 323-4 
Hawkins, William, in Cape Verde Is- 
lands, xxxiii, 238 
Hawks, carrion, xxix, 62-7; guided to 
prey by sight, xi, 92; sacred in Egypt, 
xxxiii, 3 6 , 37 
Hay, John, Convention with Panama, 
xliii, 451, 461, 462 
Hay, Lord, ambassador of King James, 
xv, 335, 34 6 
Hays, Gen. Alex., at Gettysburg, xliii, 
33 6 , 34 2 , 3 8 4 
Hazard, Capt., at Gettysburg, xliii, 372 
Hazing, on board ship, xxiii, 53 note 
Hazlitt, William, Carlyle on, xxv, 345-6; 
life and writings, xxvii, 266; PERSONS 
ONE \VOULD WISH TO HAVE SEEN, 267- 
81; Stevenson on, xxviii, 289 
Head, and limbs, related, xi. 27; Locke 
on coverings for the, xxxvii, 11-14 
Head, Sir Francis, on America, xxviii, 
4 06 -7 
Heady, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
100 
Healfdene, xlix, 6 
HEALING QUESTION, A, xliii, 118-37 
Health, Antonius's care of, ii, 197; Burke 
on pleasure in enjoyment of, xxiv. 35- 
6, 37; Carlyle on, xxv, 407-8, 418-19; 
Carlyle on care of, 385-6; Channing 
on, xxviii, 353-5; Descartes on, xxxiv, 
50; Epictetus on, care of, ii, 160-1 
(118); Hunt on, xxvii, 291-2; More 



25 6 


GENERAL INDEX 


on, xxxvi, 201-2., 203; Locke on im- 
portance of, xxxvii, 9-10; Pascal on 
use and misuse of, xlviii, 370; Pope on, 
xl, 432; rules of, xxxvii, 10-26; un- 
consciousness of, xxv, 319-34; Wool- 
man on, care of, i, 235-6 
HEALTH, by Pinkney, xxviii, 382-3 
HEALTH, TO ANE I LOE DEAR, vi, 551 
HEALTH, HERE'S HIS, IS WATER, vi, 183 
HEALTH, HERE'S TO THY, vi, 27-8 
HEALTH, REGIMEN OF, Bacon's, iii, 81-2 
HEALTH TO THEM THAT'S AWA, vi, 449- 
50 
Heardred, xlix, 65, 70 and note 3 
Hearing, art of, ii, 146-8 (81); speaking 
and, 183 (6) 
Heart, auricles of the, the seat of life, 
xxxviii, 84-6; Descartes on motion of 
the, xxxiv, 39-44; in the fætus, xxxviii, 
127, 128, 131, 135-6; Harvey on mo- 
tion and uses of the, 60-139; Harvey 
on structure of the, 130-7, 139; im- 
portance of the, 137; in lower animals, 
129-131, 132.-3; lungs and, 65, 69-73, 
813, 90, 91-4, 99-100, IJI-2; nourish- 
ment through the, 102, 103 
HEART'S COMPASS, xlii, I180 
HEART'S HOPE, xlii, 1178-9 
Hearth-money. x, 494 
Heat, Berkeley on real existence of, 
xxxvii, 193-9; chemical action of, xxx, 
207-8; dependent on expansion and 
compression, 212-13; Descartes on, 
xxxiv, 37; effect of, on cohesion, xxx, 
39-43; evolved from chemical affinity, 
79-80; Faraday on, 58-9; generated by 
friction and impact, 195-7; Locke on 
endurance of, xxxvii, 10-1 I, 14; me- 
chanical equivalent of, xxx, 197-9; 
mechanical power produced by, 188- 
97; mechanical theory of, 199-200, 
231 -2; from moonlight, 260-1; as mo- 
tion, theory of, 199-200; old theory of, 
192-4; Pascal on, xlviii, 123 (368); 
produced by combustion of carbon, 
xxx, 200-1; produced by combustion 
of hydrogen, 202-5; produced by elec- 
trical currents, 206; production of, in 
New Atlantis, iii, 176; radiant, xxx, 
259; transference and conduction of, 
69-7 0 
Heaven, Augustine, St" on, vii, 152; 
Bernard of Morlaix on, xlv, 548-9; 
Browne on, iii, 300-1; Browne on hope 
of, 298-9, 303-4; Browning on, xlii, 


1073; Bunyan on, xv, 17-18, 161-2, 
229; Burns on. vi, 138-9; compared to 
mustard seed, iii, 74; Darwin on, xxix, 
288; Fitzgerald on, xli, 953; gate of, 
Milton on, iv, 147-8; Hobbes on, 
xxxiv, 345; Kempis on, vii, 3 12 (3, 
4), 3 1 3- 1 7; Luther on, xxxvi, 252 
(16); Milton on, iv, 195, 196-7, 204; 


usseau on, xxxiv, 264-5; saints in, 
Xli, 332-3 
HEAVENLY BODIES, REVOLUTIONS OF THE, 
XXXIX, 52-7 
Heavens, Dante's ten, xx, 29 2 note 3 
Hebe, and Heracles, xxii, 160; Keats on, 
xli, 873; references to, iv, 21, 31; xl, 
244 
Heber, Reginald, Hymns by, xlv, 563-5 
Hebrew Literature, Milton on, iv, 403-4; 
Wordsworth on, xxxix, 306 
Hebrew Prophets, piety and grossness of 
the, v, 169 
HEBREW SACRED WRITINGS, xliv, 69-349 
Hebrews, Raleigh on history of, xxxix, 
II2 (see also Israelites, Jews) 
Hebron, seat of giants, iv, 418 
Hecataios, the historian, xxxiii, 72 
Hecate, in MACBETH, xl vi, 362-3; Virgil 
on, xiii, 216 
Hectic Fever, Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 12 
Hector, and Ajax, v, 93; Burke on, xxiv, 
127; Caxton on, xxxix, 20; Chaucer 
on, xl, 43; in Dante's HELL, xx, 19; 
Dares Phrygius on, xiii, 33; ghost of, 
appears to Æneas, 109-10; Shelley on 
Homer's, xxvii, 336 
Hecuba, at death of Priam, xlvi, 138-9; 
madness of, xx, 123; in sack of Troy, 
xiii, 117-18 
Hedge, F. H., translator of Luther's 
Hymn, xlv, 557 
Hedwig, in WILLIAM TELL, xxvi, 428. 
3 2 , 456-8, 482-4, 4 88 
Heedless, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 248, 
3 0 3-5 
Hegel, on civil history, v, 437; on plane- 
tary motions, xxx, 281; Taine on, 
xxxix, 428 
Hegesias, and Diogenes, xxxii, 59 
Height, less grand than depth, xxiv, 61 
Heimer of Hlymdale, xlix, 306-7, 3 1 5 
Heimskringla, Emerson on the, v, 343 
Heine, T aine on, xxxix, 41 1-12 
Heineccius, on Roman Law, xxv, 44 
Heinsius, on Horace, xiii, 12 
HELEN, To, xlii, 1226 



GENERAL INDEX 


257 


HELEN OF KIRCONNELL. xl. 324-5 
Helen of Troy, Æschylus on, viii, 9, 22-3, 
33-5, 3 6 ; Burke on Homer's descrip- 
tion of, xxiv, 136; Dante on, xx, 22; 
Darley on, xli, 914; Deïphobus and, 
xiii, 224-5; in FAUSTUS. xix, 243-4, 
245-6; Herodotus on, xxxiii, 54-8; in 
the ODYSSEY, xxii, 49-53; 202-3, 204; 
Proteus and. xxxiii. 54-6; Theseus and, 
xxvi, 136-7; in siege of Troy. xiii, 119- 
20; xxii, 51-3; vest of, xiii, 96; wife of 
Thone and, iv, 62 
Helena, Jove-born, iv, 62 (see Helen of 
Troy) 
Helenor, the Trojan, death of, xiii, 311 
Helenus, in ÆNEID, xiii, 137, 139, 140-3; 
Dryden on, 20 
Helgi Hunding's-Bane, in the VOLSUNG 
TALE, xlix, 272-4, 275-6; SECOND LAY 
OF, 361-7; remarks on LAY of, 250 
Helgi, the Norseman, xliii, 17-19 
Helias Ie Grose, xxxv, 151 
Helice, reference to, xx, 416 note 5 
Heliocentric Theory, xxxix, 52 note 
Heliodorus, Dante on, xx, 229; and note 
18; Sidney on, xxvii, 13 
Heliogabalus, Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 67 
Heliometer, Newcomb on the, xxx, 315- 
16 
Heliopolis, city of, xxxiii, 10, 34, 35 
Helios, giver of light, xxii, 13 
; herds 
of, 147, 165, 170-2; wrath of, at the 
Greeks, 171 -2; worshipped in Egypt, 
xxxiii, 34 
Helizeus, Morc on, xxxvi, 156 
Hell, Æneas's visit to, xiii, 216-28; 
Browne on, iii, 301-3; Browne on, fear 
of, 298-9, 303-4; Buddhist ideas of, 
xlv, 685-8; Bunyan on, xv, 229; Burke 
on paintings of, xxiv, 54; Burke on 
Virgil's picture of, 60-1; Burns on the 
fear of, vi, 204; Burns on, orthodox 
ideas of, 10 I; Dante's, xx, 5-144; 
Kempis on, vii, 233 (3, 4); Kempis on 
fear of, 234 (7); Luther on, xxxvi, 
252 (16); Marlowe on, xix, 222; Mill 
on notion of, xxv, 30-1; Milton's de- 
scription of, iv. 88-90, 94, 123-4, 125, 
130-1, 225-6; Milton's, Burke on, xxiv, 
138-9; Mohammed on, xlv, 880-1, 
884, 886, 888, 89 2 , 893, 896-7, 901, 
9 12 , 934, 94 6 , 973-4; Omar Khayyam 
on, xli, 953, 956; Pascal on belief in, 
xlviii, 88 (239); Raleigh on thoughts 
of, xl, 204; Rousseau on, xxxiv, 264-6 


HELL, How LOVE LOOKED FOR, xlii, 1398- 
14 01 
HELLAS, by Shelley, xli, 824-5 
Hellenes, John de, xxxv, 49-50 
Hellenion, in Egypt, xxxiii, 88 
Hellenora, Spenser's, xxxix, 65 
Hellespont, Dante on the, xx, 260 
Hellusians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 120 
Helm Gunnar, xlix, 300, 388 
Helmholtz, ON CONSERVATION OF FORCE, 
xxx, 173-210; on the eye, xi, 203-4; 
IcE AND GLACIERS, xxx, 211-48; life 
and works, 172 
Help, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 19 
He} p, must come from self, v, 22; to 
those who help themselves, xvii, 35 
Helper, yonder aids the helper here, xix, 
4 6 
Helpidius, vii, 75 
Helvetians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 108 
Helvetius, Mill's abstract of, xxv, 46 
Hel via, mother of Cicero, xii, 218 
Hel vicus, tables of, xxxvii, 157 
Helvidius, contemporaneity, ii, 320; death 
of, ix, 239; Life. by Senecio, 308; Pliny 
on, 338-9 
Hely, Mrs., and Pepys, xxviii, 289 
Helymus, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 180, 188-9 
Heman the Ezrahite, maschil of, xli v, 
253-4 
Hemi-organism, xxxviii, 3 0 6-8, 352-3 
Heminge, John, PREFACE TO SHAKE- 
SPEARE, xxxix, 148-9 
Hemionus, descent of the, xi, 163-6 
Hemistichs, Dryden on, xiii, 63-4 
Hemorrhages, Harvey on, xxxviii, 107 
Hempe in prophecy indicating sovereigns 
of England, iii, 92 
Hemphill, Franklin on, i, 94 
Hen, and chickens, parable of the, xv, 
20 4-5 
Henchman, Humphrey, on George Her- 
bert, xv, 398 
HENDERSON, MATTHEW, ELEGY ON, vi, 
383-7 
Hengest, the Dane, xlix, 34 note 5, 35, 
36-7; Vortizem weds daughter of, v, 
27 6 
Henley, William Ernest, Poems by, xlii, 
120 9- 1 2 
Hennings, in FAUST, xix, 187 
HENPECKED COUNTRY SQUIRE, EPIGRAMS 
ON A, vi, 58 
HENPECKED HUSBAND, THE, vi, 324-5 
Henriquez, Don Martin, xxxiii, 129-30 



25 8 


GENERAL INDEX 


Henry I, Raleigh on, xxxix, 72 
Henry II, of England, and Becket, xxxix, 
165 note 21; sons of, iii, 51 
Henry II, of France, Cellini on, 283 note 
I, 300; death foretold, iii, 91; expedi- 
tion against Hesdin, xxxviii, 21-2; ex- 
pedition to Germany, 18-19; Mont- 
gomery and, xxxiii, 186; Paré a " 
xxxviii, 22-3, 34, 43, 44; siege of Dan- 
villiers, 19-20 
Henry III, of England, Dante on, xx, 174 
and note 15; and the Jews, v, 346-7; 
Oxford students and, xxxv, 373 
Henry III, of France, Bacon on, iii, 37; 
Montaigne on régime of, xxxii, 116; 
Raleigh on, xxxix, 74, 83; Voltaire on, 
xxxiv, 87 
Henry IV, Emperor, and Gregory VII, 
xxxvi, 294 note 25 
Henry IV, of England, and Chaucer, 
xxxix, 163-4; Raleigh on, 73 
Henry IV, of France, and Acevedo, xxi, 
12; Bacon on, iii, 130; Burke on, xxiv, 
186, 270; compared with Lincoln, 
xxviii, 437-9; on manly exer' 'e, v, 
350; murder of, xxxix, 359; plots 
against, xxxiv, 87 
Henry V, at Agincourt, xl, 223-4, 225, 
226; Falstaff and, vi, 210; Macaulay 
on, xxvii, 377-8; Raleigh on, xxxix, 
73-4 
Henry VI, of England, colleges at Cam- 
bridge founded by, xxxv. 380; death 
of, xxxix, 74-5; Raleigh on, 74 ' 
Henry VII, of Cyprus, xx, 369 note 21 
Henry VII, Emperor, Dante on, xx, 415 
note 6; death of, xxxiv, 87; married to 
Constance, xx, 296 note 7 
Henry VII, of England, and John Cabot, 
xliii, 45 and note, 46, 47-8; chapel of, 
xxxv, 374; councillors of, iii, 54; great- 
ness of, foretold, 91; King's College 
founded by, xxxv, 380; law of farmers, 
iii, 75; liberator, 130; mastiffs and 
falcon killed at behest of, xxxv, 353; 
Sir Thomas More and, xxxvi, 91; 
nobility and, iii, 5 I; Perkin Warbeck 
and, xxxiv, 101-2; Raleigh on, xxxix, 
76-7; suspiciousness of, iii, 82; Vol- 
taire on, xxxiv, 90 
Henry VIII, and the abbeys, xxiv, 251-2; 
Anne Bullen an":, xxxvi, 102, I II, 
1 14; Bentham on times of, xxvii, 228; 
Burke on, xxiv, 401-4; Canterbury 
nun and, xxxvi, 114-15, Catherine, 


legality of marriage with, 102-4, 105; 
Christ's Church, Oxford, founded by, 
xxxv, 381; Latimer and, v, 376; Sir 
Thomas More and, xxxvi, 9 2 -5, 97-8, 
99, 106, 110-12, II3-14, II5, 117- 20 , 
121-2, 123, 124, 125, 126-9, 132-3, 
134; More on, 135; More on marriage 
of, 99, 102-3, 105, IIO-II, 114; More 
on Supremacy Act of, 123, 129-
0; 
Protestantism in England not founded 
by, iii, 256; Raleigh on, xxxix, 77-8; 
Sacraments, his book on the, xxxvi, 
118; severity of, xxxv, 369; studdery 
of, 328; on subversion of colleges, 
382-3; on supremacy of the Pope, 
xxxvi, 118; Trinity College, Cam- 
bridge, founded by, xxxv, 380; in 
triumvirate of kings, iii, 50; Wolsey 
and, xxxvi, 105-6 
Henry of the Halden, xxvi, 398-9 
Henry of Luxemburg, xx, 168 note II 
Henry of Navarre, Dante on, xx, 173 
note 8 
Henry, son of Richard of Almaine, xx, 
52 note 10 
Henslowe, Philip, Dekker and, xlvii, 468; 
Massinger and, 858; Webster and, 468 
Heorogar, xlix, 6, 18, 64 
Heorot, the hall of Hrothgar, xlix, 7 
note 1 
Hephæstion, and Proæresius, xxviii, 53; 
proctor of Oriental school, 59 
Hephæstos, Prometheus and, viii, 167 
note 2 and 4; in PRO
IETHEUS BOUND, 
166-9; the snare of, xxii, 106-8; tem- 
ple of, in Memphis, xxxiii, 49, 53, 58- 
9, 68, 7 0 , 71, 77 (see also Vulcan) 
Hephestion, and Alexander, xlvi, 28 
HER FLOWING LOCKS, vi, 1 10 
HER GIFTS, xlii, 1181 
Hera, guardian of marriage-bed, viii, 13 0 - 
I; the peacock sacred to, 187 note 37 
(see also Juno) 
Heracleon, the Megarian, xxxii, 49-50 
Heracles (see Hercules) 
Heracles, in THE FROGS, viii, 440-3 
Heraclides Ponticus, philosopher, xxxii, 
5<); on motion of earth, xxxix, 55 
Heraclitus, death of, ii, 206 (3); Demo- 
critus and, iii, 316; on generation, ii, 
220 (46); on incredulity, xii, 183; to 
judges, ii, 135 (54); in Limbo, xx, 
20; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 254 (3) ; 
on the sleepers, 240 (42) 
HERACLITUS, by Cory, xlii, II 13 



GENERAL INDEX 


259 


Heraldry, the boast of, xl, 444; remarks 
on, xxviii, 4 I 5 
Herbert, George, birth and family of, xv, 
373-4; charity of, 407-8; childhood 
and education, 375; church at Layton 
Ecclesia, 387-8; church services by, 
399-404; clerk of Bcmerton, 393-5, 
396, 397, 39 8 ; academic career, 380-1; 
consumption of, 391-2, 408-9, 414, 
415, 416; deacon, 387; death of, 415, 
416, 417-18; Emerson on, v, 143; 
Farrer, Nicholas, letter to, xv, 413; 
friendships with Bacon, Andrews, W ot- 
ton, and Donne, 383; health, infirmity 
of, 384; on Holy Days, 403-4; LIFE OF, 
by Walton, 373-418; life, sanctity of 
his, 394-5; marriage, 392-3; mother, 
letter to his, 389-91; music, love of, 
405-6; parson, rules as, 398-9; Poems 
by, 379-80, 385, 398, 416; xl, 341-6; 
poor woman and, xv, 397; prayer, 
habits of, 404-5; Sacred Poems. 354, 
396, 414-15; Salisbury walks, incidents 
of, 406-7; sermons, 399-400; sinecure 
given by James, 384; successor, lines 
to his, 398; as university orator, 380-1; 
wife of (see Danvers, Jane) 
Herbert, Henry, xv. 3'74, 388, 391 
Herbert, Magdalen, mother of George, 
xv, 373-4, 375-6; death of, 392; Donne, 
friendship with, 376-8; letter to, 389- 
91; son, relations with her, 384-5, 
3 8 7-8 
Herbert, Thomas, xv, 374 
Herbert, Rev. W., on hybrids, xi, 288-90; 
on origin of species, I I; on struggle 
among plants, 72 
Herborg, Queen, xlix, 330-1 
Herbs, Harrison on, xxxv, 239-40 
Hercules, Alcestis and, xli, 664; amours 
of, xii, 349; Antæus and, iv, 409; xiv, 
19; xx, 130 note 6; birth of, xxii, 151; 
Cacus and, xiii, 274-7; Cerberus and, 
xx, 38 note; viii, 442, 453; character 
of, v, 184; compass, and the, 458; 
date of, xxxiii, 72-3; as Egyptian god, 
xxxiii, 26-8, 
2; as king of Egypt, 
xxxviii, 387; envenomed robe of, iv, 
122; Epictetus on, ii, 143 (7 I); faith 
of, 162 ( I 24); genealogy of, viii, 194 
note 50, 198; as a German god, xxxiii, 
97; in Germany, 94; in Hades, xxii, 
160; Hylas and, xlvi, II, 28; Iole and, 
xx, 323; Iphitus and, xxii, 284-5; the 
Mænad and, viii, 327; Nessus and, xx, 


50 note; parentage of, xii, 5; the pig- 
mies and, xxxix, 347; Pillars of, Taci- 
tus on, xxxiii, I 12; Prometheus and, 
iii, 16; viii, 193-4, 198 note 63; Rhea 
and, xiii, 262; Virgil on, 234, 277-8; 
Waller on death of, xxxiv, 146; Zeus 
and, xxxiii, 26-7 
HERCULES AND THE WAGGONER, fable of, 
xvii, 35 
Herder, quotation from, xxxii, 386 
Herdsman's Song, from WILLIAM TELL, 
xxvi, 380 
Hereafter, Buddha on questions of the, 
xlv, 647-52, 660; Emerson on popular 
views of the, v, 85-6; Epictetus on the, 
ii, 158 (112), 181 (188); Epicurus on 
the, xxxvii, 400-1; Euripides on the, 
viii, 311; Goethe on thf' xix, 69; Hindu 
idea of, xlv, 822-4, 827-8, 854-5; hope 
of the, xl, 410; Kempis on the, vii, 
232-3, 312; Mohammed on, xlv, 882, 
883-4, 885-6, 9 1 5; Montaigne on the, 
xxxii, 25; Gmar Khayyam on the, xli, 
944, 94 8 , 95 0 - 1 , 95 2 , 953, 954, 955, 
958; Pascal on question of, xlviii, 70 2, 
75-6, 77 (200), 79 ( 21 3), 80 ( 21 7); 
the philosopher's, ii, 75-7; Pope on 
the, xl, 435; Raleigh on the, xxxix, 
92-3; Rousseau on the, xxxiv, 264-6, 
277-8; sailors' idea of, xxiii, 39-40; 
Shakespeare on the, xlvi, 144; Shelley 
on, xviii, 353-4; Socrates on, ii, 29, 
51, 58, 103-4, 108-10; Vaughan on the, 
xl, 346-7 (see also Heaven, Hell, Para- 
dise, Purgatory, Hades) 
Hereditary Princedoms, Machiavelli on, 
xxxvi, 7-8; Pascal on, xlviii, I I I (320) 
Heredity, Darwin on laws of, xi, 29; in 
habit and instinct, 255-8; in individual 
differences, 55; in mutilations, 141; in 
variations, 28-9 
Heremod, xlix, 29-30, 52 
Herennius, and Cicero, xii, 258-9 
HERE'S A HEALTH TO KING CHARLES, xli, 
754-5 
HERE'S A HEALTH TO THEM THAT'S AWA, 
vi, 449-50 
HERE'S HIS HEALTH IN WATER, vi, 183 
HERE'S TO THY HEALTH, vi, 27-8 
Heresies, Augustine, St., on, vii, I 15; 
Bacon on, iii, 11-12; Browne on, 257- 
60; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 373; Mill on, 
xxv, 240-2; Pascal on, xlviii, 301, 302; 
speculative, iii, 138 
Heretics, Burns on, vi, 213; in Dante's 



260 


GENERAL INDEX 


HELL, XX, 39, 115-16; Hobbes on 
covenants with, xxxiv, 404; Luther on, 
xxxvi, 318-19; Pascal on, xlviii, 291 
(84 1 ), 295 (845), 298, 3 01 , 3 0 2 
Héricault, Charles d', on classics, xxviii, 
68-9 
Herilus, and Evander, xiii, 286-7 
Heriulf, the Norseman, xliii, 5, 6 
Herman, in MANFRED, xviii, 436-7, 442, 
443-5 
HERMANN AND DOROTHEA, Goethe's, xix, 
335-4 10 ; remarks on, 336; I, 24 
Hermaphrodites, Darwin on, xi, 103, 
106-7 
Hermes, guard of the dead, Vlll, 102, 
106; herald of heaven, 26, 81; Hero- 
dotus on worship of, xxxiii, 31; in the 
ODYSSEY, xxii, 10, 69-72, 107-8, 137- 
8, 320; in PROMETHEUS BOUND, viii, 
201-5; rod of, ii, 156 (106); iv, 322; 
slayer of Argos, xxii, 1 I; Ulysses and, 
iv, 61 
Hermes Trismegistus (see Trismegistus) 
Herminius, death of, xiii, 379 
Hermione, Homer on, xxii, 46; Milton 
on, iv, 273 
Herminones, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 93 
Hermippus, accuser of Aspasia, xii, 68 
Hermits, Burns on life of, vi, 198-9; in 
Milton's Limbo, iv, 147-8 
Hermodius, and Aristogiton, xxxii, 77 
Hermogenes, precocity of, iii, 105-6; with 
Socrates, ii, 47 
Hermon, murderer of Phrynichus, xii, 131 
Hermondurians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 
n6 
Hernandez, Gonzalo, xiv, 302-3, 488 
Hernox, Earl, xxxv, 191-2 
Herodes Atticus, teacher of M. Aurelius 
Antoninus, ii, 302 
Hero-worship, Carlyle on, xxv, 394-5 
Herod, the king, xliv, 448 (I), 449 (19- 
23); believed to be Messiah, xlviii, 264 
(753); gold raised, iv, 382; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 234 (700-1); persecution of, 
xliv, 448 (I); son of, xlviii, 66 (179); 
in war of Antony and Octavius, xii, 
3 6 9, 377, 37 8 -9 
Herod, tetrarch of Galilee, xliv, 360 (I), 
3 61 - 2 (19), 377 (7-9); Jesus and, 39 2 
(3 1 - 2 ), 4 1 3 (7-n); Pilate and, 414 
(12) 
Herodes Atticus, xxviii, 59-60 
Herodias, and John the Baptist, xliv, 
3 61 - 2 (19) 


Herodicus, and Hippocrates, XXXVlll, 2 
Herodotus, AN ACCOUNT OF EGYPT, 
xxxiii, 7-90; editorial remarks on Ac- 
COUNT of, 1, 19; Hugo on, xxxix, 341; 
life and histories, xxxiii, 5-6; Shelley 
on, xxvii, 335; Sidney on, 7; Themis- 
tocles and, ix, 104 
Heroes, Emerson on our love of, v, 18; 
Lowell on, xlii, 1372; of poems, Dry- 
den on, xviii, 13; Pope on, xl, 436; 
Thoreau on, xxviii, 408; Yu-tzu on, 
xliv, 6 (13) 
Heroic Poetry, Sidney on, xxvii, 28-9 
HEROISM, ESSAY ON, v, 121-31 
Heron, Mr., son-in-law of More, xxxvi, 
10 7 
HERON ELECTION BALLADS, vi, 520-6, 
54 8 -9 
Herrick, Robert, Poems by, xl, 334-40 
Herschel, Sir John, work of, v, 360-1 
Herthum, German goddess, xxxiii, I 15 
HERVEY, WILLIAM, ON THE DEATH OF, 
xl, 367-9 
HE'S OWER THE HILLS THAT I LO'E WEEL, 
xli, 560-1 
Hesdin, siege of, xxxvw, 34-7; destruc- 
tion of, 43 
Hesiod, Cicero on, ix, 64; Clauserus on, 
xxvii, 50-1; on his estate, 67; Greek 
theogony due to, xxxiii, 32; Herodotus 
on time of, 32; quoted, ii, 293 (32); 
Sainte-Beuve on, xxxii, 130; Sidney on, 
xxvii, 6; Socrates on, ii, 29; teachings 
of, viii, 471 
Hesione, wife of Prometheus, viii, 178 
note 20, 186-7 
Hesperian Tree, Milton on the, iv, 55 
Hesperus, gardens of, iv, 71, 150 
Hesperus, the star, iv, 170, 261 
HESPERUS, THE WRECK OF THE, xlii, 
126 9-7 1 
HESTER, by Lamb, xli, 735-6 
Heteronomy of the Will, xxxii, 343; 
spurious principles of morality due to, 
34 2 -3, 35 1 -4 
Hetwaras, xlix, 70 note 2, 84 
Heuer, Sir Roger, xl, 99 
Heusinger, on effects of color, xi, 27 
HEY, CA' THRO', boat song, vi, 265 
Heyne, Carlyle on, xxv, 376 
Heywood, Thomas, Hazlitt on, xxvii, 
276; PACK CLOUDS, AWAY, xl, 316-17 
Hezekiah, Bunyan on, xv, 133; in Dante's 
PARADISE, xx, 371 Dote 5; Walton on, 
xv, 356 



GENERAL INDEX 


261 


Hibernation, Darwin on, xxix, 104-5; 
Harvey on, xxxviii, 85, 130 
Hlc BREVE VIVITUR, xlv, 548-9 
Hickey, Goldsmith on, xli, 505, 508 
Hickson, Mr., Mill on, xxv, 137 
Hide-curing, Dana on, xxiii, 148-9 
Hides, price of, x, 193-9 
Hiera, and Alcanor, xiii, 3 I 6 
Hierius, Augustine, St., on, vii, 56 
Hiero of Syracuse, Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 
22; the poets and, xxvii, 38; Themis- 
todes and, xii, 26-7; troops of, xxxvi, 
4 6 
Hieroc/es, the pedant in, xxxix, 210 
Hierome, St., and Paula, xv, 377 
Hieronymus Fabricius, xxxviii, 65, 71 
HIGHLAND BALOU, THE, vi, 490 
HIGHLAND GIRL, To THE, xli, 652-4 
HIGHLAND HARRY BACK AGAIN, vi, 357 
HIGHLAND MARY, vi, 444-5 
HIGHLAND WIDOW'S LAMENT, vi, 490-1 
HIGHLANDS, IN THE, xlii, 1212 
High-mind, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 100 
Highways (see Roads) 
Hilarity, of heroism, v, 127 
Hilarius, a Bithynian, xxviii, 58 
Hilary, on the true church, xxxix, 4 I 
Hildeburh, xlix, 34 note 5, 3 6 , 37 
Hildegard, in WILLIAM TELL, xxvi, 437, 
44 0 
Hill, Gen, A. P., at Gettysburg, xliii, 343, 
344, 347 
Hilton, Walter, as author of IMITATION 
OF CHRIST, vii, 200 
Himeræus, death of, xii, 2 I 4 
HIND HORN, a ballad, xl, 59-61 
Hindoos, Freeman on name of, XXVlll, 
271; idea of world, 415; Taine on the, 
XXXIX, 421 
Hinduism, xlv, 784 (see also Bhagavad- 
Gita) 
Hinny, origin of the, xi, 315 
Hipparchus, Huxley on, xxviii, 219; 
Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 24 I (47); on 
precession of equinoxes, xxxiv, 128-9 
Hipparchus, freedman of Antony, xii, 
374 
Hipparete, wife of Alcibiades, xii, I 12-3 
Hipparion, Darwin on the, xi, 363 
Hippias, the comedian, xii, 328 
Hippias of Elis, ii, 7; wealth of, x, 137 
Hippo, the dolphin of, ix, 351-2 
Hippocoön, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 194-5 
Hippocrates, Dante on, xx, 266 note 15; 


editor's remarks on wntmgs of, 1, 39; 
first aphorism of, xxxviii, 2, .3 7; on 
the heart, 136; LAW of, 4-5; life and 
works, 2; in Limbo, xx, 20; Marcus 
Aurelius on, ii, 206 (3); OATH of, 
xxxviii, 3; remarks on OATH, 2 
Hippodamus, Cicero on, ix, 113, 117 
Hippolytus, Virgil on, xiii, 265 
HIPPOLYTUS, of Euripides, viii, 303-67 
Hippolytus, in Tragedy of HIPPOLYTUS, 
Aphrodite's hatred of, viii, 303-5; 
Artemis and, 305-6; death of, 355-8, 
361-7; huntsman and, 306-8; innocence 
told by Artemis, 359-61; Phædra and, 
328-32; Theseus and, 342-52; Vol- 
taire on, xxxix, 364 
Hippolytus, in PHÆDRA, Aricia and, xxvi, 
135-7, 150-1, 152-6, 185-7; death of, 
related by Theramenes, 19 1 -4; de- 
nounced by CEnone, 173-4; Dryden on, 
xviii, 15; Phædra and, xxvi, 134-5, 
144-6, 156-61; Theramenes, scenes 
with, 133-8, 161-2, 172; Theseus and, 
17 0 - 1 , 174- 8 
Hipponicus, and Alcibiades, xii, I 12 
Hippopotamus, described in JOB, xliv, 
137-8; Herodotus on the, xxxiii, 38-9 
Hippotades, Æolus called, iv, 74 
Hircania, dogs of, xxxv, 355 
Hire, Confucius on, xliv, 45 (I) 
Hirtius, and Cicero, xii, 254; death of, 
25 6 
Hisbo, death of, xiii, 334 
Hispaniola, Columbus on, xliii, 22, 24, 
25; Drake in, xxxiii, 239-43; sheep in, 
x, 194 
Hispulla, letter to, ix, 258 
Historians, Dryden on, xviii, 7; Mon- 
taigne on, xxxii, 97-9; as teachers of 
virtue, xxvii, 15, 16, 19-22 
History, Bacon on study of, iii, 122; 
Burke on use and misuse of, xxiv, 
289; Carlyle on reading of, xxv, 365; 
Cervantes on, xiv, 7 I; Channing on 
study of, xxviii, 329, 336, 359; Comte's 
ages of, xxv, 104; Descartes on study 
of, xxxiv, 7-8; Emerson on, v, I I, 68, 
7 1 , 73, 93; Franklin's observations on, 
i, 89, 125; Freeman on science of, 
xxviii, 244; Goethe on study of, xix, 
3 1 - 2 ; Hume on, xxxvii, 354, 359, 419; 
judgment and fancy in, xxxiv, 350; 
lessons of, xvi,S; Locke on study of, 
xxxvii, 138, 153, 156, 157, 17 0 ; Mon- 
taigne on study of, xxxii, 44-7, 97; 



262 


GENERAL INDEX 


natural and civil, xxxiv, 359; organic 
and critical periods of, xxv, 103-4; 
Pliny on, ix, 305, 316; poetry and, 
compared, xxviii, 74; xxxix, 279-80; 
politics and, xxi, 446; Raleigh on, 
xxxix, 69-7 I, 113 - 14; repetitions of, 
ii, 249 (49), 268 (14), 281 (27); iii, 
257-8; right reading of, xxvii, 380; 
Rousseau on business of, xxxiv, 196; 
Ruskin on study of, xxviii, 148-9; 
Taine on study of, xxxix, 410-37 
History of civilization, reading course in, 
I, 19-28 
HISTORY OF THE WORLD, PREFACE TO, 
Raleigh's, xxxix, 66-115 
Hive-Bees, instincts of, xi, 268-76 
Hixom, Ellis, with Drake, xxxiii, 123, 
143, 163, 166, 181 
Hjalli, the thrall, xlix, 349, 412 
Hjalprek, King, xlix, 281, 282 
Hjordis, wife of Sigmund, xlix, 278, 279, 
280, 281-2; wife of AU, 283; remarks 
on story of, 250 
Hnæf the Scylding, xlix, 34 note 5, 36 
note 9 
Hnikar, xlix, 289-91 
Hobart Town, Darwin on, xxix, 450 
Hobbes, Thomas, Berkeley on, xxxvii, 
233; Hazlitt on, xxvii, 277; Iliad, trans- 
lation of, by, xxxix, 158; Leviathan 
burned at Oxford, v, 417; life and 
works, xxxiv, 308; Logic of, Mill on, 
xxv, 17; OF MAN, xxxiv, 311-417; on 
natural viciousness of man, 187-8; 
style of, v, 433 
Hodbrod, King, xlix, 273, 275 
Hodge, in SHOEMAKER'S HOLIDAY, at 
Ralph's departure, xlvii, 473; at Eyre's, 
480-3, 487-9 I, 497-50 I; at Old Ford, 
503; before shop, 509-11; at Ham- 
mon's wedding, 521-7; at Eyre's din- 
ner, 5 28 -9, 535 
Hoel, Renan on, xxxii, 162 
Hofe, Jorg im, in WILLIAM TELL, XXVI, 
418, 421 
Hoffman, M" xxvii, 102 
Hogarth, on beauty, xxiv, 94; Fielding 
on, XXXIX, 179 
Hogg, James, poems by, xli, 756-69 
Hogni, King, xlix, 273, 275, 3 61 
note 2 
Hogni, son of Giuki, xlix, 310; Atli and, 
342-6, 408-10; in battle, 346-7, 348, 
349, 4 11 ; Brynhild and, 3 22 , 3 2 3, 33 6 , 
380-1; death of, 349, 412-13; Sigurd 


and, 3 1 3, 326-7, 3 2 8, 374-5, 391-2, 
397- 8 , 4 1 9, 4 2 5 
Hogs, price of, x, 189 
HOHENLINDEN, xli, 78 I 
Hold-the-world, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROG- 
RESS, xv, 104-8 
Holidays, Herbert on sacred, xv, 403-4; 
Luther on, xxxvi, 308; Mill on, xxv, 
27; in Utopia, xxxvi, .232 
Holinshed, Raphael, his Chronicles, xxxv, 
216; selection from Chronicles, 217-383 
Holland, Burke on French invasion of, 
xxiv, 419-20; Burke on nobility of, 
419; Goldsmith on, xli, 527-8; interest 
in, x, 93; republican government, im- 
portance of, to, 547-8; taxation in, 
500-1; trade, attitude toward, in, 98 
Holland, Lord, anecdote of, v, 189 
Holland, Sir John, xxxv, 72 
Holland, Sir Thomas, xxxv, I I, 14, 16, 
19, 24 
Holly-trees, and bees, xi, 100 
Holmes, Oliver Wendell, life and works, 
xxxviii, 222; Poems by, xlii, 1365-70; 
ON PUERPERAL FEVER, xxxviii, 223-53; 
editor's remarks on PUERPERAL FEVER 
of, 1, 40; SUN-DAY HYMN, xlv, 570 
Holmes, Robert, i, 28, 50 
HOLyCROSS, ROYAL WAY OF THE, Vll, 
253-7 
Holy Communion (see Communion) 
HOLY FAIR, THE, vi, 95-102 
Holy Ghost, Calvin on the, xxxix, 49-50; 
Charlemagne on, xlv, 547-8; Hobbes 
on the, xxxiv, 4 I 5 
HOLY GRAIL, THE, by Malory, xxxv, 105- 
214; Caxton on, xxxix, 23 
Holy Grail, Don Quixote on quest of, 
xiv, 489; legends of the, xxxii, 163-6 
Holy-man, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 282, 283 
Holy Roman Empire, Luther on, XXXVI, 
3 2 7-3 0 
HOLY THING, THAT, xlii, BI8 
Holy Things, Tsai \Vo on, xliv, 11-12 
(21) 
Holy Thursday, Walton on, xv, 404 
HOLY THURSDAY, xli, 590-1 
HOLY TULYIE, THE, vi, 63-6 
HOLY WILLIE, EPITAPH ON, vi, 73 
HOLY \VILLIE'S PRAYER, vi, 70-3 
Holyoake, George Jacob, xxv, 224 note 3 
Holystones, described, xxiii, 177 
Homage, Pascal on, xlviii, 381 
Home, Locke on education at, XXXVll, 



GENERAL INDEX 


26 3 


50-5; prized first at evening, xix, 50; 
Ruskin on, xxviii, 145-6 
HOME THEY BROUGHT HER WARRIOR 
DEAD, xlii, 973-4 
HOME-THOUGHTS, FROM ABROAD, xlii, 
1068-9 
HOME-THOUGHTS, FROM THE SEA, xlii, 
106 9 
Homer, accused of drunkenness, xxvii, 
357; on agriculture, ix, 64-5; Aristoph- 
anes on, viii, 471; Arnold on, xxviii, 
71-2, 79; Augustine, St., on, vii, 16-17; 
Bacon on, iii, 101; Burke on, xxiv, 127; 
Burke on similes of, 18; Caxton on, 
xxxix, 9; claimed by seven cities, xxvii, 
37; Clauserus on, 50-I; on country 
life, 67-8; Dante on, xxxix, 352-3; the 
dramatists and, xiii, 5-7; Dryden on, 
15, 24, 26, 33, 43; xl, 396; Emerson 
on, v, 144, 180-1; Greek theogony due 
to, xxxiii, 3 1-2; Fielding on, xxxix, 
176; the fisherman and, iii, 322; Greek 
tragedies and, xxxix, 342, 347; Hero- 
dotus on time of, xxxiii, 32; heroes of, 
xxxix, 343; Hugo on, 34 0 , 35 2 , 253, 
386; Hume on ethics of, xxvii, 204; 
intelligibleness of, xxxix, 248; John- 
son on, 209; Keats on Chapman's 
translation of, xli, 895-6; Lang on, 
xxii, 335; life of, 3; in Limbo, xx, 19; 
the Margites of, iii, 200; Milton on, iv, 
40 I; THE ÛDYSSEY of, xxii, oldest bal- 
lad singer, vi, 130 note; on Paris, 
xxxiii, 55-6; Pascal on, xlviii, 208 
(628); Pliny on, ix, 271, 347-8; Sainte- 
Beuve on, xxxii, 127, 130; Shelley on, 
xxvii, 336-7, 342; Sidney on, 6, II, 
36; Spenser on, xxxix, 62; Socrates on, 
ii, 29; universal admiration of, xxvii, 
208; Virgil and, xiii, 5-6, 38-40, 46; 
xxxix, 157-9 
Homologies, serial, xi, 454-6 
Homologous Parts, xi, 148 
Honest, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 174, 
25 1 - 6 3, 26 9, 276-9, 280-1, 287, 305-8, 
3 12 ,3 1 5 
Honest Man, Burns on the, vi, 105, 511; 
"the noblest work of God;' 139, 254; 
xl, 436 
Honesty, Bacon on, iii, 8; forced, i, 387; 
fortune and, iii, 100; Hamlet on, xlvi, 
13 0 , 132; instruction in, xxxvii, 92; 
Kant on pure, xxxii, 309-10; Moham- 
med on, xlv, 916; want and, i, 91 
Honeycomb, Will, xxvii, 86-7 


HONOR, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 129-30 
Honor, Burns on, vi, 204; commerce 
and, xli, 522; Dante on love of, xx, 
309 note 25; Dryden on, xl, 394; Hob- 
bes on, xxxiv, 361-9; Kempis on tem- 
poral, vii, 305-6; Lessing on, xxvi, 
357; Pascal on, xlviii, 59- 60 (147); 
Pliny on loss of, ix, 334; venerableness 
of, v, 67 
Honors, Confucius on, xliv, 13 (5), 22 
(15), 26 (13); desire for, the strongest 
of motives, xxviii, 94-5; More on 
worldly, xxxvi, 199; Pope on, xl, 435, 
437; Raleigh on, xxxix, 9 1 , 93, 96 
Hood, Thomas, BRIDGE OF SIGHS, xxviii, 
386-9; Foe on FAIR INES of, 384-6; 
Poe on The Haunted House of, 386; 
Poems by, xli, 905-1 I 
HOOD, WILLIAM, EPITAPH ON, vi, 50 
Hooke, saying of, v, 307 
Hooker, General, xliii, 327, 413 
Hooker, Thomas, on change, xxxix, 185- 
6; Jonson on, xxvii, 56; language of, 
xxxix, 196 
Hooker, Sir William J., on Australian 
species, xi, 134; on correlation in flow- 
ers, 149; Darwin and, 20; on descent 
of species, 17; on Galapagos species, 
42 I -2; xxix, 400-1; on glacial period, 
xi, 400, 402; on ovules, 213-4; on 
sexes in trees, 106 
Hope, allegory of, xx, 265 note I I ; 
American lack of, v, 54; Burns on, vi, 
428; Coleridge on, xxv, 89; Dante on, 
xx, 393; Dante's star of, 177 note 9; 
Dryden on, xxxiv, 134; fear and, iv, 
55; eternal fort of, xli, 491; Hobbes 
on, xxxiv, 340, 365; life on a single, 
ii, 184 (6); in music, xli, 477; "never 
comes that comes to all," iv, 89; Penn 
on, i, 343 (235); Pope on, xl, 410, 
422, 424; Shelley's Beatrice on, xviii, 
354; sweetness of, viii, 186; white- 
handed, iv, 50 
Hope, Thomas, xxv, 319 note I, 341; 
Carlyle on Essay on Man of, 347-51 
Hopeful, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 101, 
110, 112-25, 127-8, 129-33, 136, 138- 
4 6 , 15 6 - 6 5 
Horace, accused of cowardice, xxvii, 357; 
on affecting the passions, xxiv, 52; on 
art of poetry, xxvii, 108; an astrologer, 
xxxix, 159; Augustus and, 164; on 
changes, xlviii, 119 note; cold baths 
of, xxxvii, 13; Dryden on, xiii, 51; 



26 4 


GENERAL INDEX 


Dryden on, epistles of, 12; Dryden on 
translators of, xviii, 17-18; Greek ex- 
amples followed by, 19; on happiness, 
xlviii, 33 note 7; on himself, xxvii, 
183; on instruction in taste, xxiv, 22; 
Locke on, xxxvii, 157; love of country 
life, xxvii, 69; Montaigne on, xxxii, 
90; Newman on, xxviii, 53; on poetry, 
xxxii, 62; Sainte-Beuve on, 131; as a 
soldier, 1 I I; on terror caused by won- 
der
.of nature, xxiv, 58-9; Voltaire on, 
XXXll, 133 
Horace, Duke, at Metz, xxxviii, 25; at 
Hesdin, 34, 3 6 
Horatii, Dante on the, xx, 306 note 9 
Horatio, in HAMLET, xl vi, on watch at 
Elsinore, 94-9; tells Hamlet of ghost, 
104-6; on watch with Hamlet, 111-14; 
sworn to secrecy, 118-20; with Ham- 
let, told to watch king, 149-50; with 
Hamlet after play, 156; on Ophelia, 
176; letter from Hamlet, 183-4; with 
Hamlet in grave-yard, 192-5; at 
Ophelia's funeral, 197; with Hamlet, 
hears of king's plot, 199-201; with 
Osric, 202, 203; on the wager, 204; 
at the duel, 207, 208-9; with Fortin- 
bras, 209-10; in the original story, 92 
Horatius, called Codes, xiii, 289 
Horn, Cape, Darwin on, xxix, 2 I 6 
Horn, Count, xix, 252 
Hornbills, instinct of, xi, 284 
HORNBOOK, DOCTOR, DEATH AND, vi, 74-9 
Horne.
, Francis, and Edinburgh Review 1 
XXVll, 224 
Hornets, Harrison on, xxxv, 346 
Horoscopy, defined, xxxiv, 381-2 
HORSE AND Ass, fable of, xvii, 42-3 
HORSE, HUNTER, AND STAG, fable of, xvii, 
24 
Horse (s), descent of, xi, 16 3 -5; described 
in Job, xliv, 136; of England, Harrison 
on, xxxv, 326-7; in Falkland Islands, 
xxix, 196; used by Germans in augury, 
xxxiii, 98; grease disease of, xxxviii, 
145, 147 note 3; Pugliano on, xxvii, 
5; races of, xi, 33; remains of, in S. 
America, xxix, 135-6; S. American, 
how broken, 156-9; among the Tenc- 
terians, xxxiii, II I; swimming power 
of, xxix, 148; why not sublime, xxiv, 
56 
Horsemanship, Locke on, xxxvii, 17 1 ; 
Pugliano on, xxvii,S; Webster on, 
xlvii, 759 


HORSES AND COCK, fable of, xxvii, 133 
Hortensius, and Cæsar, xii, 291; and 
Caius Antonius, brother of Mark An- 
tony, 337; Cicero on, ix, 94; iii, 106; 
at trial of Murena, xii, 247; Verres 
and, 223 
Hosea, prophecy of, xl viii, 228 
Hoskins, Jane, i, 183-4, 194 
Hospitality, Emerson on modern, v, 51; 
of heroism, 125; Homer on, xxii, 201- 
2; obligations from, i, 201, 245; Penn 
on, 328 (54); Socrates on, ii, 179 (181) 
Hospitals, antiseptic treatment in, xxxviii, 
266-7; in Utopia, xxxvi, 185-6 
Host, Chaucer's, xl, 31-2 
HOST, EPIGRAM ON A KIND, vi, 281 
Hottentots, food of, xxviii, 409; sight of, 
xxxiv, 174 
Houghton, Lord, SONNET, xlii, 1057-8 
Hounds, Harrison on, xxxv, 350-1 
HOUSE OF ATREUS, Æschylus's, viii, 7- 
165; only extant tragic trilogy,S; re- 
marks on, 5-6 
House-rent, taxes on, x, 488-95 
House, George, i, 56 
House of Commons, Burke on, xxiv, 182, 
183, 18 9-9 0 
House of Lords, Burke on, xxiv, 189 
House of Representatives, xliii, 180-1, 
182-3, 196-7; election of president by, 
187, 19 6 
Houses, Buddha on defects of, xlv, 581 
note I I; taxes, on transfer of, x, 505, 
509; in Utopia, xxxvi, 176-7, 182 
How CRUEL ARE THE PARENTS, vi, 532-3 
How LANG AND DREARY IS THE NIGHT, 
vi, 501 
How LONG AND DREARY IS THE NIGHT, 
VI, 300 
How LOVE LOOKED FOR HELL, xlii, 1398- 
14 01 
How THEY BROUGHT THE GooD NEWS, 
xlii, 1066-7 
Howard, Charles, dedication to, XXXlll, 
3 01 -4 
Howard, Elizabeth, wife of Dryden, xviii, 
5 
Howard, Gen., at Fredericksburg, xliii, 
403; at Gettysburg, 330, 333, 33 6 , 357, 
358, 397-8; Haskell on, 35 8 , 359, 39 8 , 
4 1 3 
Howard, Henrietta, Countess of Suffolk, 
xl, 406 
Howard, Henry, poems by, xl, 193-5 
Howard, Sir Robert, xiii, 29 



GENERAL INDEX 


26 5 


Howard, Lord Thomas, xlii, 1007 
Howe, William, Burns on, vi, 5 1-2 
Hreidmar, xlix, 284-5, 286 
Hrethel, the king, xlix, 72-3 
Hrethric, son of Hrothgar, xlix, 38, 55 
Hrimnir, the giant, xlix, 259 
Hrodland (see Roland) 
Hrothgar, xlix, 7-8; banquet of, 32-9; 
Beowulf and, 13, 15- 1 9, 23, 3 0 - 1 , 33, 
51-6, 60; daughter of, 60 and note; 
Grendel and, 9-1 I; Grendel's mother 
and, 40-5 
Hrothglod, xlix, 428-9 
Hrothmund, son of Hrothgar, xlix. 38 
Hrunting, the sword, xlix, 45-6, 47 note, 
5 0 - I , 54 
Hsien, xliv, 47 (19) 
Huan of Chi, xliv, 47 (16, 17, 18) note 4 
Huan Túi, xliv, 23 note 6 
Huber, Pierre, on ants, xi, 264; on bees, 
272-3; on caterpillars, 252; on Oxford, 
xxviii, 48-9 
Huckster-vVitch, in FAUST, xix, 177-8 
Hudibras, Voltaire on, xxxiv, 147-8 
Hudson, Hendrik, Emerson on, v, 8 I 
Hugh, St., patron of shoemakers, xlvii, 
48 I note 
HUGH OF LINCOLN: a ballad, xl, 81-3 
Hughes, Mr., and Addison's Cato, xxvii, 
16 5- 6 
Hugo, Victor, PREFACE TO CROMWELL, 
xxxix, 337-87; Taine on, 411; work 
of, 337 note 
Huguenots, in France, xxxix, 83-4; Pas- 
cal on the, xlviii, 27 0 (775), 3 0 5 (874) 
Hugues, of St. Victor, xx, 338 note 32 
Hui (see Yen Yüan) 
Human Body, in art, xxxix, 255-6, 258; 
beauty of the, v, 304, 307-8; cause of 
beauty of, xxiv, 79-80; Whitman on 
the, xlii, 1402; Whitman on the, in 
art, xxxix, 402 
HUMAN FOLLY, xl, 327 
Human Nature, Austin on pliability of, 
xxv, 112; benevolence in, i, 170; iii, 
28; best studied in the family, xxviii, 
34 1 ; Burke on study of, xxiv, 9, 46-8; 
Channing on, xxviii, 365; Channing 
on study of, 331-2; corruption of, vii, 
326-7; education and, xxxvii, 85; Epic- 
tetus on, ii, 149 (86); goodness in, iii, 
32-4; Hume on science of, xxxvii, 
289-90; in laws, v, 246; love of ap- 
preciation in, ii, 223 (6); love of man- 
kind in, 207 (4); malignity in, iii, 34; 


more foolish than wise, 3 I; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 4 1 (92, 93, 94), 4 2 (97), 50 
(125-7); Pope on science of, xl. 406; 
represented by Prometheus, iii, 16; 
Schiller on, xxxii, 238-49; is social, ix, 
38; three ideas of, xxviii, 308; truth 
the sovereign good of, iii, 8; uniform- 
ity of, xxxvii, 353-61; most virtuous 
when uncultivated, v, 280 (see also 
Nature in Men) 
HUMAN SEASONS, THE, xli, 896-7 
HUMAN UNDERSTANDING, AN ENQUIRY 
CONCERNING, xxxvii, 287-420 
Humanists, Huxley on the, xxviii, 217 
Huma

ty, Locke on development of, 
xxxvn, 103 
HUMBLE-BEE, THE, xlii, 1246-7 
Humble-mind, the damsel, xv, 224 
HUMBLE PETITION OF BRUAR WATER, VI, 
278- 81 
Humboldt, Alexander von, Darwin on 
Narrative of, xxix, 506; on earth- 
quakes and the weather, 355-6; on 
granitic regions, xi, 330-1; on marshes, 
xxix, 369-70; Thoreau on, xxviii, 406 
Humboldt, Wilhelm von, on individual- 
ity, XXV, 252; on liberty, 158; on 
marriage, 300-1; on public degrees, 
3 0 5 
Hume, David, Carlyle on philosophy of, 
xxv, 353-4; Emerson on, v, 438; EN- 
QUIRY CONCERNING THE UNDERSTA
D- 
lNG, xxxvii, 287-420; Franklin and, i, 
136; Hazlitt on, xxvii, 277; life and 
works, 202; xxxvii, 288; Locke and, 4; 
Mill on, xxv, 38; in Parliament, 65; 
on rate of interest, x, 282; ON STAND- 
ARD OF TASTE, xxvii, 203-21; Words- 
worth on, xxxix, 321 note 
Humiliation, Valley of, xv, 59, 240-4 
Humility, Bunyan on, xv, 75; Franklin's 
rule of, i, 80, 87; Goethe on, xix, 135; 
Jesus on, xliv, 393 (II), 4 01 (14); 
Kempis on, vii, 207 (4), 21 I (7), 240 
(2), 250-1 (4), 251-2, 261-3, 266-8, 
274-5; Pascal on discourses of, xlvüi, 
12 5 (377); Penn on, i, 334 (119), 348 
(3 0 7),382 (116),392 (247); song on, 
xv, 242 ; Woolman on, i, 199 
Humming-birds, in Chili, xxix, 276 
Humor, Bagehot on, xxviii, 176-9; has 
only fancy value, xxxii, 345 
Humorists, Thackeray on, xxviii, 7 
Humors, the four, xl, 37 note 38; iii, 93 
note 



266 


GENERAL INDEX 


Humpbacl, story of the, XVI, II 5-20, 
19 0 - 2 
Hunding, King, xlix, 272-3; sons of, 291, 
29 2 
Hundred, the, of the Germans, xxxiii, 
9 6 
Hungarians, and Turks, xxviii, 227-9 
Hungary, Freeman on, xxviii, 270 
Hunger, Homer on, xxii, 235; rebellions 
caused by, iii, 38; thirst and, powerful 
persuaders, iv, 275 
Hunn, Conrad, in WILLIAM TELL, xxvi, 
4 16 , 4 1 7, 4 2 3-4 
Hunt, Gen., at Gettysburg, xliii, 379 
Hunt, James Henry Leigh, DEATHS OF 
LITTLE CHILDREN, xxvii, 285-8; dedi- 
cation to, xviii, 273; in Hazlitt's dis- 
cussion, xxvii, 277, 279-80; life and 
writings, 284; POEMS by, xli, 870-1; 
REALITIES OF b.IAGINATION, xxvii, 289- 
95 
Hunt, \Villiam, Woolman on, i. 309 
Hunter, Anne, poem by, xli, 581 
Hunter, John, axiom of, xxxviii, 206 
note 2 
Hunter's Song, from \VILLlAl\I TELL, 
xxvi, 380-1 
Hunting, Harrison on, xxxv, 343; Locke 
on, xxxvii, 175; More on. xxxvi, 200- I; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 54 
HUNTING SONG, by Fielding, xli, 501-2 
H U:STlNG Smm, by Scott, xli, 750 
Hunting Song, from WILLIAM TELL, 
xxvi, 428 
Huntingdon, Earl of, in Crecy campaign, 
xxxv, 10, 13 
Hurlame, King, xxxv, 183 
HUSBAND, THE, Am> THE PARROT, XVI, 
33-5 
Husband-honorer, story of, xlv, 693-6 
Husbandry (see Agriculture) 
Husbands and wives, Oberon's counsel to, 
xix, 184; Paul, St., on. xlv, 498; Rus- 
kin on, xxviii, 144-6; Tennyson on, 
xlü, 980; understanding of, xxviii, 
28 3-4 
Huskisson, and free trade. xxv, 65 
Huss, John, Browne on, iii, 278-9; Luther 
on, xxxvi, 317-18; rise of, iii, 196; 
Woolman on, i, 222-3; Wyclif and, iii, 
223 
Hussites, Luther on the, xxxvi, 320 
Hutcheson, Francis, and Adam Smith, x, 
3; on moral sense, xxxii, 
52 note 
Hutchinson, Mrs., Hazlitt on, xxvii, 279 


Hutchison, \V, G., translator of Renan, 
xxxii, 135 
Huxley, Thomas Henry, life and works 
of, xxviii, 208; SCIENCE AND CULTURE, 
209-23; on species, xi, 17 
Huygens, and Hartsocher, xxxiv, 126 
Hyacinth, and Apollo, iv, 18- 1 9 (4); 
reference to, xli. 860 
Hyacinth, flower, for constancy, vi, 407; 
Milton on the, iv, 74 
Hyades, the rainy, xlii, 977; Virgil on 
the, xiii, 145 
Hyarba, and Dido. Xlll, 159-60 
Hybernation (see Hibernation) 
Hybreas, and Antony, xii, 339 
Hybridism, xi, 285-318 
Hyde Park Affair, Mill in, xxv, 178-9 
Hydra, digestion of the, xi, 185; refer- 
ence to, iv, 82 
Hydrogen, its affinity for oxygen, xxx, 
139-4 0 ; Faraday on. 47-9. 50-3; Helm- 
holtz on, 202-4; production of, 120-4, 
134-5; water produced by combustion 
of, 126; weight of, 124-5, 137 
Hydrophobia, origin and spread of, Dar- 
win on. xxix, 357-8 
Hydrostatic Paradox, the, v, 268 
Hydrostatics, Pascal on. xlviii, I I 
Hygd, Queen, xlix, 58, 59, 64, 7 0 , 91 
note 
Hygelac in BEOWULF, xlix, 57, 59, 64, 
65; death of, 65 note 3, 7 0 , 84; his- 
torical basis of, 3-4; kinsman of Beo- 
wulf, 17, 47; Ongentheow and, 86; the 
ring of, 38-9 
Hylas, and Hercules. xlvi, II, 28; refer- 
ence to, xlvii, 742 
HYLAS, NYMPH'S SO
G TO, xlii, 1194-5 
HYLAS AND PI-IILONOUS, DIALOGUES OF, 
xxxvii, 187-285; remarks on, 186 
Hyllus, death of, xiii, 408 
Hymen, references to, iv, 33, 334 
Hymettus, reference to, iv, 401 
HYMN, by Addison, xl, 400 
HYMN BEFORE SUNRISE, xli. 707-9 
HYMN OF CLEANTHES, ii, 186-7 
HYMN TO DIANA, xl, 299 
HYM:-J" TO GOD THE FATHER, xl, 304 
HYMN ox THE MOR
aNG OF THE NATIV- 
ITY, iv, 7-15 
Hymns, of Christian Church, xl" 533- 
72; Augustine, St., on, vii, 146-7; Her- 
bert on, xv, 400-1 
Hypanis. Virgil on, xiii, III -12, 114 
Hypcrbolus. Aristophanes on. viii, 456; 



GENERAL INDEX 


26 7 


banishment of, xii, 8S; ostracism of, 
115- 16 
Hyperides, the orator, ix, 205 note 2; 
death of, xii, 214; Demosthenes and, 
201 
Hyperion, reference to, xx, 382 
Hypermnæstra, and Lynceus, viii, 198 
note 
Hypocrisy, in Burn's HOLY FAIR, vi, 97; 
Fielding on, xxxix, 180; Jesus on, xliv, 
385-6 (37-44), 386-7 (1-3); Marcus 
Aurelius on, ii, 208 (7); Milton on, iv, 
152; Mohammed on, xlv, 981; in PIL- 
GRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 43-6; in religion, 
vi, 95-6; Webster on, xlvii, 765 
HYPOCRITE, THE, by Molière, xxvi, 199- 
29 6 
Hypocrites, in Dante's HELL, xx, 95-7; 
Molière on, xxvi, 213-15, 280 
Hypotheses, Rousseau on, xxxiv, 196-7 
Hypsipyle, and Jason, xx, 75; in Limbo, 
237 note 8; Lycurgus and, 252 note 
Hythloday, Raphael, xxxvi, 88, 135, 137 
et seq.; Peter Giles on, 24 1 , 243 
I Do CONFESS THOU ART SAE FAIR, vi, 
43 1 
I DREAMED A LAY, vi, 21 
I FEAR T - KISSES, xli, 828 
I GAED A W AEFU' GATE YESTREEN, VI, 
35 6 -7 
I HAE A WIFE 0' M.Y AIN, vi, 307 
I HAE BEEN AT CROOKIEDEN, vi, 421 
I LO'ED NE'ER A LADDIE BUT ANE, xli, 
57 6 -7 
I LOVE My LOVE IN SECRET, vi, 343-4 
I LOVED A LASS, xl, 331-2 
I MURDER HATE, vi, 378 
I PROMESSI SPOSI, Manzoni's, xxi 
I REIGN I
 JEANIE'S BOSOM, vi, 316 
lacchus, hymn to, viii, 451; song to, in 
THE FROGS, 448-9 
ladmon, master of Æsop and Rhodope, 
xxxiii, 67 
lago, Macaulay on, xxvii, 377-8 
Iambic Poetry, Sidney on, xxvii, 26 
lapis, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 403-4 
lasion, and Demeter, xxii, 71 
lasius, born in Italy, xiii, 133 
Ibis, sacred in Egypt, xxxiii, 37; de- 
scribed, 40 
Iblis, name of Satan, xvi, 9 note; xlv, 918 
Ibn-'Abbas, companion of Mohammed, 
xvi, 153 note 
Ibn Hankal, on Sogd, v, 125-6 
Ibn Roschd, xx, 20 note 


Ibn-Sina (see Avicenna) 
Ibrahim, the sheykh, xvi, 210-24 
Icarius, father of Penelope, xxii, 17, 66 
Ice, structure of compressed, xxx, 239-40, 
246-8; expansive power of, 116-19; 
pliability of, 236-9, 246-7; regelation 
of, 233, 243-5; snow transformed to, 
234-5; temperature of, affected by pres- 
sure, 23 1-2 
ICE AND GLACIERS, by Helmholtz, xxx, 
211-48 
Icebergs, Dana's description of, xxiii, 
297-8, 311-12; action of, on rocks. 
xxix, 256 note; use of, in disseminat- 
ing seeds, xi, 392-3 
Iceland, birds of, xxix, 253; Christianity 
in, xxxii, 17 1 , 175 
Iceland Spar, crystallization of, xxx, 31-2; 
effect of, on polarized light, 34-5 
Ictinus, builder of Parthenon, xii, 50 
Idæus, in Hades, xiii, 223 
Idealism, Berkeley's, xxxvii, 189-285; 
Emerson on, v, 44, 153, 435 
Idealist, in FAUST, xix, 188 
Ideals, Lowell on, xlii, 1380, 1382, 1384- 
5; xxviii, 4 60 
Ideas, abstract (see Abstract Ideas); as- 
sociation of, xxxvii, 3 0 4-5, 327-9, 330, 
331; Berkeley on reality of, 189-285; 
Channing on, xxviii, 333-5; defined by 
Hume, xxxvii, 299-300; defined by 
Locke, 303 note; Descartes on reality 
of, xxxiv, 29, 34; Goethe on exchange 
of, xxxix, 252-3; Hume on origin of, 
xxxvii, 301-3, 336-7, 349-50; Innate, 
Hume on, 303 note; Plato on, ii, 93-5; 
power of originating, xxxvii, 341-2. 
344; Relations of, 306; Rousseau on 
general, xxxiv, 183-4, 250-1; test of, 
xxxvii, 3 02 -3, 337 
Ides, of March, xii, 3 15 
Idiots, in Limbo, iv, 147-8; Mohammed 
on care of, xlv, 968 note 4 
Idleness, Caxton on, xxxix, 5-6, 13-14; as 
a crime, xxv, 294; discontentment and, 
i, 141; More on, xxxvi, 180- I; Penn 
on, i, 328 (57); Smith on, x, 263-5 
Idol, fable of the, xvii, 27 
Idolatry, David on, xliv, 158 (4); Lessing 
on, xxxii, 186; Milton on, iv, 344-5; 
Mohammed on, xlv, 915, 916, 917, 
918; Pascal on, xlviii, 325; Paul, St., 
on, xlv, 501 (4-5) 
Idomeneus, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 132, 141, 
365 



268 


GENERAL INDEX 


Idomeneus, historian
 on Pericles, xii, 46 
ldris, Mohammed on, xl v, 9 I I 
Idyllic Poetry, Wordsworth on, XXXIX, 
298-9 
IF DOUGHTY DEEDS, xli, 53 1-2 
Ignatius, and the lions, xv, 265; and Tra- 
jan, ii, 3 12 and note 
Igneous Rocks, production of, xxxviii, 
393-4, 395, 4 18 
Ignis, Fatuus, in FAUST, xix, 168-9; Mil- 
ton on, iv, 276 
Ignorance, Augustine, St., on, vii, 28; is 
bliss, xl, 450; Epictetus on, ii, 138-9 
(63); Hindu Krishna on, xlv, 853-4, 
864, 869; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 373-4; 
karma depends on, xlv, 625, 661-2, 
667-8; Pascal on, xl viii, 113 (327) ; 
Penn on, i, 321; Socrates's three kinds 
of, xxxix, 1 I 
Ignorance, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
126-7, 146-51, 164-5 
Iguana, Vespucci on the, xliii, 38 note 
IL PE
SEROSO, iv, 34-8; Wordsworth on, 
XXXIX, 299 
Ilia, mother of Romulus and Remus, xiii, 
82 
Iliad, Arnold on selections from the, 
xxviü, 71-2; Burke on heroes of the, 
xxiv, 126-7; Dryden on, xiii, 14-15; 
editorial remarks 
m, xxii, 3-4, 6; Mill 
on the, xxv, 12; Pascal on, xlviii, 208 
(628); Poe on, xxviii, 372; Thoreau 
on, 413 
lIioneus, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 77, 9 1 -3, 94, 
246-7, 3 12 
I'LL AYE CA' IN BY YON TOWN, VI, 
5 1 8 
I'LL Go AND BE A SODGER, vi, 36 
I'LL MEET THEE ON THE LEA RIG, vi, 443 
Illumination, cause of, from flame, xxx, 
106-1 I, 157 
Illuminato, Dante on, xx, 338 note 31 
Ill-will, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 291 
Illyrians, the modern Albanians, xxviii, 
26 4 
lIus, son of Mermerus, xxii, 16; in Hades, 
xiii, 229 
I'M O'ER YOUNG TO MARRY YET, vi, 295-6 
Imagery, Burke on, xxiv, 51 
Images, Calvin on, xxxix, 36-7; Jambli- 
chus on, v, 166-7; Pascal on, xlviii, 
325-6; not allowed in Utopia, xxxvi, 
233 
Imagination, Bagehot on the, xxviii, 177- 
8; Berkeley on, xxxvü, 256, 268; Burke 


on, xxiv, 8-9, 16-22; Descartes on train 
of, xxxiv, 318-22; Emerson on, v, 173, 
177, 308-9; fancy and, xxxix, 301; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 313-18; Hume on, 
xxxvü, 299, 300, 3 2 4-5, 417; Kant on, 
xxxii, 345; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 245 
(17), 247 (29); Mill on, xxv, 96; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 35-9; reason and, 
xxvii, 351, 353; Renan on, xxxii, 143, 
182; Schiller on, 290; Shelley on, xxvii, 
329; Wordsworth on, xxxix, 301-9, 
33 2 
IMAGINATION, REALITIES OF, xxvii, 289-95 
Imitation, Bacon on, iii, 29; Burke on 
passion of, xxiv, 43-4; Coleridge on, 
xxvii, 257; Emerson on, v, 38-9, 60, 
79; fable of, xvii, 43; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 
364; Jonson on, xxvii, 56; in nature, 
xi, 224-5, 445-6; pleasure and pain 
from, xxxix, 223; power of, among 
savages, xxix, 211 
IMITATION OF CHRIST, vii, 201-364, re- 
marks on, 200; 1, 30 
Immanuel's Land, xv, 58-9, 122-3 
Immaterialism, advantages of, xxxvii, 
279-80; possible objections to, 281-2 
Immodesty, Epictetus on, ii, 124 (23), 
164 (13 0 ) 
Immorality, commentaries on, XXXIX, 
173-4 
Immortality, Arnold on unbelief in, xlii, 
1138-9; Browne on, iii, 258 (7), 289- 
90,291; Browning on, xlii, 1081; 
Buddha on question of, xlv, 647-52, 
675-6; Burns on, vi, 316, 373; Carlyle 
on, v, 323; Cicero on, ix, 13, 72-4; 
Dante on certainty of, xx, 314; Des- 
cartes on, xxxiv, 47-8; Egyptian belief 
in, xxxiii, 62; Emerson on, v, 237, 293, 
304; Franklin on, i, 77, 90; Hindu idea 
of, xlv, 791-2; Hume on, xxxvii, 399- 
400; Lessing on belief in, xxxii, 189- 
92, 195, 197-8, 200; Marcus Aurelius 
on possibility of, ii, 2 I 5 (2 I), 249 
(50); More on, xxxvi, 196-7, 227; 
Omar Khayyam on, xli, 95 2 , 955-6; 
Pascal on question of, xlviii, 70-1, 80 
(218-20); Paul, St., on, xlv, 511 (12- 
55); Penn on, i, 362 (487-502); Rous- 
seau on, xxxiv, 262-5; Shelley on, xli, 
861; Socrates on. ii, 29, 59- 6 3, 68-73, 
78-81, 84-103; Voltaire on, xxxiv, 105- 
6; Xenophon on, ix, 73-4 
IMMORTALITY, ODE ON INTIMATIONS OF, 
xli, 595-600 



GENERAL INDEX 


26 9 


Impact, heat produced by, xxx, 196-7; 
mechanical effects of inelastic, 196-7 
Impartiality, Penn on, i, 355-6 
Impeachments, in United States, xliii, 181 
(5), 182 (6, '7), 18 9 (4) 
Imperatives, defined, xxxii, 324; hypo- 
thetical and categorical, 325; of skill, 
prudence, and morality, 325-49; possi- 
bility of categorical, 3 6 3-5, 37 1 , 373 
Imperfection, Pope on, xl, 409, 410, 412, 
4 1 4 
Impetuosity, Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 82 
Implacable, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 100 
Importation, of instruments and materials 
encouraged, x, 405-10; restraints on, 
33 0 , 33 2 -5 2 , 353-7 0 , 4 2 4 
Impossibilities, Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 
228 (17) 
Impostors, in Dante's HELL, xx, 123-6 
Imposts, under U. S. Constitution, xliii, 
184 (I), 186 (2) 
Impressions, of childhood, xlviii, 38; de- 
fined by Hume, xxxvii, 300; the basis 
of ideas, 3 01 - 2 , 336-7, 349-50 
Imprisonment, Pascal on, xlviii, 53-4 
Improvement, Goethe on spirit of, xix, 
354, 35 6 , 3 6 7; Penn on, i, 343 (227- 
32); Rousseau on faculty of, xxxiv, 
175-6; Woolman on, i, 214 
Impudence, defined by Hobbes, xxxiv, 
34 2 
Impulses, Mill on, xxv, 254 
Imran's Family, chapter of, xlv, 949-66 
In Cæna Domini, papal bull, xxxvi, 292 
note 2 I 
Ina, and Peter's Pence, xxxiv, 89 
Inachus, river-god, viii, 76, 189 note 
Incas Bridge, in the Andes, xxix, 338 
Incarnation, Pascal on the, xlviii, 170 
(5 26 ) 
Incivility, Locke on, xxxvii, 119-23 
Inclination(s), of children, xxxvii, 56-8, 
83-5, 87-8, 90-1; Goethe on following, 
xxxix, 264-5; defined by Kant, xxxii, 
325 note; distinguished from propen- 
sities, xxxii, 336 note 
Income (see Revenue) 
Incomprehensible Truths, Pascal on, 
xlviii, 140, 431-2 
Inconsiderate, in PILGRIl\f'S PROGRESS, xv, 
29 6 
Inconsiderate, Mrs" in PILGRIM'S PROG- 
RESS, xv, 187 
Inconsistency, Emerson on, v, 61, 65-6; 


Lowell on, xxviii, 441 (see also Con- 
sistency) 
Inconstancy, Pascal on, xlviii, 47 (110)) 
48 (112) 
INCONSTANCY IN LOVE, vi, 502 
Incontinence, in Dante's HELL, xx, 21-4; 
in PURGATORY, 249-50 
Incorporatio, defined, xxxvi, 283-4 
Increase, of organic beings, xi, 73-6; 
checks to, 76-9 
Incredulity, Heraclitus on, xii, 183 
Incrustations, Darwin on, xxix, 18-19 
Incubators, in Utopia, xxxvi, 173 
Incubus, invoked by Faust, xix, 56 
Incurables, in Utopia, xxxvi, 209 
Independence, Emerson on, v, 64, 65, 67, 
68, 73-4; of heroism, 130; verses on, by 
Burns, vi, 307 
INDEPENDENCE, INSCRIPTION FOR ALTAR 
OF, vi, 526 
INDEPENDENCE AND RESOLUTION, xli, 658- 
62 
Independence of Circumstances, Epicte- 
tus on, ii, 121 (14), 123 (19, 20), 126 
(25), 12 7 (3 1 ), 13 0 (3 8 ), 133 (49), 
168 (141), 169 (144), 17 0 (145), 17 1 
(148), 172 (151), 180 (187), 180 
(188); Kempis on, vii, 213-14, 240, 
243-4, 295, 3 0 7-8, 3 22 ; Marcus Au- 
relius on, ii, 201 (7, 9), 208 (6), 211 
(16), 212 (3), 222 (2), 228 (18, 19, 
20), 230 (29), 23 I (35, 3 6 ), 234-5 
(16), 245 (16), 247 (29), 250 (55), 
25 2 (67, 68), 258 (3 2 ), 259 (35), 260 
(4 1 ), 261 (45, 47), 262 (51), 268 
(13, 15), 271 (3 1 , 3 2 ), 279 (13), 282 
(3 2 , 33), 288 (II), 294 (I, 2), 295 
(3) 
Index, of Roman Church, iii, 196 
Indexing, Swift on, xxvii, 110-11 
India, British rule in, v, 469; cause of 
early civilization of, x, 25-6; rates of 
interest in, 96; under the mercantile 
company, 74-5; religion, philosophy, 
and art of, xxxix, 430-1; shells as 
money in, x, 28; wealth of, ancient, 
295 
INDIAN AIR, LINES TO AN, xli, 828-9 
Indian Mutiny, incident of, xlii, 1183 
Indian Summer, description of, v, 223 
Indians, Bacon on barbarism of, iii, 136; 
Chilian, xxix, 280, 283, 302-4; civility 
of, xxxvii, 126-7; Columbus on, xliii, 
22, 23-4, 25-6; under control of Con- 
gress, 163-4, 184 (3); drunkenness 



27 0 


GENERAL INDEX 


among, 144; Eliot on Christianity 
among, 138-46; fires, method of mak- 
ing, among, i, 141-2; houses of ancient, 
xxix, 360-1; medicines of, xxxv, 240; 
myths of, xvii, 7; Norsemen and (see 
Skrellings); Peruvian, xxix, 362, 371-2; 
poets of, xxvii, 8; religion of, iii, 43; 
v, 276; xl, 410; rum among, 1, 115-16, 
258; on servants, 394 (268); S. Ameri- 
can, xxix, 71 -2, 75-6, 79-80, 107-8, 
174, 361, 374-5; Vespucci on, xliii, 3 1 - 
44; Woolman's visit to, i, 255-70 
Indictments, in U. S., xliii, 194 (5) 
Indifference, Buddha on, xlv, 598-9, 658, 
712, 728-9; Burke on, xxiv, 34; in 
Dante's HELL, xx, 14-15, 219; Epicte- 
tus on, ii, 119 (8), 133 (51); Hindu 
teaching of, xlv, 791, 796, 811, 855; 
Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 202 (II, 12), 
203 (14), 211 (I), 214 (8, 15), 219 
(39), 220 (49), 228 (20), 229 (23), 
238 (3 2 ), 239 (4 1 ), 24 2 (52), 243 
(3), 245 (14), 247 (27, 3 1 ), 254 (4), 
257 (20), 261 (46), 268 (17), 269 
(28), 279 (15), 280 (22, 23), 283 
(34), 28 9 (16); Pascal on, xlviii, 75-7, 
77 (200), 80 (217); Penn on, i, 357; 
Tennyson on, xIii, 1020; Whitman on, 
xxxix, 394-5 
Indignation, Drake on, xxxiii, 129; Eli- 
phaz on, xliv, 77 (2) note I; defined 
by Hobbes, xxxiv, 340; language of, 
344-5 
Individual, Franklin on power of the, i, 
91; state and, ii, 228 (22), 24 2 (54); 
v, 248 
Individual Differences, Darwin on, xi, 
55- 8 , 87-99 
Individuality, Channing on, xxviii, 333; 
Cicero on, xlviii, 121 note 7; democ- 
racy and, xxviii, 466-7; Emerson on, v, 
22-3, 114, II, 18, 128-9, 186-7; Epic- 
tetus on, ii, 119 (8), 120 (9); Marcus 
Aurelius on, ii, 220 (49), 222 (3), 245 
( 15); Mazzini on, xxxii, 380; MiII on, 
xxv, 157-8, 203-9, 250-89; SchiIIer on 
need of, xxxii, 223 (see also Self- 
reliance) 
Induction, Bacon on, xxxix, 133-4, 136; 
Mill on, xxv, 101 
Indulgence, Locke on, xxxvii, 27-9, 31-2 
Indulgences, sale of, xxxvi, 281 note; 287 
note 16, 299 note; Dante on sale of, 
xx, 410 note 7; Luther on, xxxvi, 247, 
25 1 -9, 3 1 5- 1 6 


Industrial Problems, Smith on solution of, 
x, 3-4 
Industrial Schools, proposed by Ticknor, 
xxviii, 367 
Industries, domestic, capital naturaIIy 
seeks, x, 332-5; mfant, protection of, 
336-7 
Industry, climate and, xxxiv, 177-8; food- 
supply in relation to, x, 84-5; Franklin 
on, i, 59, 75-6, 85, 91; Franklin's rule 
of, 79, 80; Huxley on, xxviii, 222; 
paper money in relation to, x, 234-5, 
247, 25 0 - 2 ; Penn on, 1, 3 28 , 343; 
quantity of, on what dependent, x, 
233, 262-3, 33 2 -3; wages in relation 
to, 83 
INEQUALITY, ON THE, AMONG MANKIND, 
xxxiv, 165-228 
Inequality, Emerson on, v, 101; Hobbes 
on, xxxiv, 408-9; immortality and, 
xxxii, 191; More on, xxxvi, 167-8, 
236-7; Pascal on, xlviii, 125-6 (380); 
Penn on, i, 393 (255-8); Pope on, xl, 
43 1 - 2 
Inertia, of matter, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 3 13; 
Hume on, xxxvii, 345-6 note; Kelvin 
on, xxx, 302 
INES, FAIR, xli, 905-7 
Inexperience, Hippocrates on, XXXV1l1, 5 
Infallibility, Pascal on, xlviii, 305 (876), 
306 (880) 
Infancy, Augustine, St., on, vii, 9-1 I; 
Locke on impressions of, xxxvii, 9, 
27, 32-3; nonconformity of, v, 61; 
Pope on, xl, 425; Wordsworth on, xli, 
59 6 -7 
INFANT, ON AN, DYING AS SOON AS BORN, 
xli, 736-8 
Infatuation, Buddha on, xlv, 669; free- 
dom from, 670- I 
INFERNO, Dante's, xx, 5-144 
Infinite Divisibility, Hume on, XXXVll, 
413-14 note 
Infinities, in geometry, xxxiv, 125-6; 
Hume on, xxxvii, 413 note 
Infinity, artificial, xxiv, 62-3; Burke on, 
52-3, 65; Burke on sublimity of, 62-3, 
1 I 1-14; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 321-2; Kel- 
vin on, xxx, 258; Pascal on, xlviii, 27-8, 
49-50 (121), 78 (206), 83 (23 1 -3), 
4 2 9-37 
Infusoria, in air of St. Jago, xxix, 15; on 
surface of ocean, 24-7 
Inga, emperor of Guiana, xxxiii, 321 
Ingævones, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 93 



GENERAL INDEX 


27 1 


Ingcél, the One-eyed, xlix, 205, 210-14, 
215-16, 21 7-4 6 
Ingeld, and Freawaru, xlix, 60 note, 6 I 
note 
Ingenhousz, Dr., xxxviii, 172 
Ingenuity, Penn on, i, 343 (229) 
Ingenuousness, Locke on, xxxvii, 1 14 
Ingolf, the Norseman, xliii, 5 
Ingratitude, Cervantes on, xiv, 184; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 407; Shakespeare 
on, xl, 268; Shakespeare on, of chil- 
dren, xlvi, 237-8, 268; Sheridan on, 
xviii, 169 
Inheritance, Bacon on riches by, iii, 88, 
90; Burke on principle of, xxiv, 172; 
Emerson on, v, 49, 241; freedom of, 
in BODY OF LIBERTIES, xliii, 68 (10); 
in Massachusetts, 77 (81), 78 (82); 
Mill on, xxv, 143-4; Mohammedan 
laws of, xlv, 968-70, 971, 984; Pascal 
on, xlviii, 378-9 (see also Heredity) 
Inheritance Taxes, Smith on, x, 506, 508 
Injuries, Browne on, iii, 319-20; Epictetus 
on repaying, ii, 153; Franklin on re- 
senting, i, 79; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 372, 
393; Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 10; Marcus 
Aurelius on" ii, 229 (25), 236 (20), 
289 (18); Penn's maxim on, i, 348 
(298); Socrates on, ii, 37-8 
Injustice, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 393, 401-6, 
409-10; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 264 
(I); Pascal on, xlviii, 79 (214), 151 
(454); Socrates on, ii, 38 
Innate Ideas, Hume on, xxxvii, 303 note; 
Voltaire on, xxxiv, 104-5 
Inner Life, admonitions concerning the, 
vii, 238-57 
Inner Light, Kempis on the, vii, 258; 
Woolman on, i, 174, 175-6, 194, 214, 
224, 248-9 
INNER VISION, THE, xli, 672-3 
Innis, anecdote of, i, 152-3 
INNKEEPER, NICKNAMED "THE MARQUIS," 
VI, 499 
Innocence, Goethe on, xix, 135; Marvell 
on, xl, 377; Sheridan on consciousness 
of, xviii, 165-6; virtue and, i, 358 
(443-4) 
INNOCENCE, AUGURIES OF, xli, 586-90 
Innocent VI, and King John, xxxv, 34 
Innocent, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
201 
Innocent, Mount, xv, 291 
Innovation, Bacon on, iii, 6 I -2; Berkeley 
on, xxxvii, 265; Burke on spirit of, 


xxiv, 171-2; Gallus on, xxxv, 315 note; 
Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 8, 20-1; Penn 
on, i, 343 (230-1); reform contrasted 
with, xxiv, 391; Smith on, xxvii, 239; 
Washington on, xliii, 240 
Inns of the Court, xxxv, 379-80 
Ino, in the BAccHÆ, viii, 399, 421; in the 
ODYSSEY, xxii, 76 
Inoculation, Franklin on, i, 96; extended 
by Pasteur, xxxviii, 270; Voltaire on, 
xxxiv, 93-7; Woolman on, i, 237-8 
(see also Vaccination) 
Inquiry, Bacon on, xi, I; Bacon's method 
of, xxxix, 132-40; 143-6; Browne on, 
iii, 264-5; Burke on, xxiv, 7-9, 46-8; 
Buddha on useless subjects of, xl v, 
647-52; Carlyle on, xxv, 3 20 , 346; 
Channing on, xxviii, 325; Emerson on, 
v, 20-1; Hobbes on ends of, xxxiv, 
346-7; 374-5; judgment and fancy in. 
350-1; Hume on limits of, xxxvii, 418- 
20; Kempis on, vii, 262 (4), 363 (I, 
2), 364 (5); Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 
20 9 (II), 23 2 (3), 243 (4), 247 
(3 0 ), 255 (II), 284 (37), 3 00 (29); 
Penn on, i, 338, 386 (164); Plutarch 
on improper love of, xii, 35 
Inquisition, censorship of press by the, iii, 
193, 196, 198; Galileo and, xxxiv, I I I; 
in the Netherlands, xix, 257; Pascal on 
the, xl viii, 3 15 
Inquisitiveness, of children, xxxvii, 104-7; 
Horace on, xxvii, 32 note 33 
Insects, color of, xi, 139; flowers and, 99- 
100, 101-2, 104-5; Harrison on, xxxv, 
346-7; hearts in, xxxviii, 85, 86, 130; 
imitation among, xi, 224-5, 446-8; 
luminous, 188, 190; neuter and sterile, 
278-83; phosphorescent, xxix, 38-9; 
respiration in, xxxviii, 134-5; at sea, 
xxix, 164-5; wings of, developed from 
tracheæ, xi, 187 
Insensibility, Pascal on, xlviii, 77 (197-8) 
INSENSIBILITY, HAPPY, xli, 875-6 
Insight, Confucius on, xliv, 38 (6) 
Insincerity, Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 204 
(16) 
Inspiration, Emerson on, v, 28-9, 43, 59, 
7 0 ; E pictetus on, ii, 134 (53); Hobbes 
on, xxxiv, 354; Pascal on, xlviii, 91 
(245); Plutarch on, xii, 177-8; Quaker 
doctrine of, xxxiv, 70-1 
Instævones, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 93 
INSTAURATIO MAG
A, PREFACES TO, xxxix, 
116-4 2 ; editorial remarks on, 3 



27 2 


GENERAL INDEX 


Instigation, Mill on liberty of, xxv, 250, 
295-7 
Instinct, Burke on, xxiv, 406; Darwin on, 
xi, 251-84; Emerson on, v, 69-70; of 
giant crab, xxix, 466-7; Hume on, 
xxxvii, 374; Pascal on, xlviii, 117 
(344), 12 9 (396), 44 1 ; Pope on, xl, 
4 1 3, 424-5; Rousseau on, xxxiv, 268-9 
note 
INSTITUTES, DEDICATION OF CALVIN's, 
xxxix, 27-51 
Institutions, Burke on sudden changes in, 
xxiv, 290; Emerson on, v, 10, 68, 190 
Institutions, Public, expense of, x, 452-67 
Instruction, Emerson on, v, 237; Epicte- 
tus on need of, ii, 156 (105); expense 
of public, x, 463-4 
Instructions, in Slough of Dispond, xv, 
19- 20 
INSTRUMENT OF GOVERNMENT, THE, xliii, 
106- 1 7 
Instruments, Berkeley on, xxxvii, 238-9; 
Smith on, x, 218, 405, 422 
Insurance, Smith on, x, I 10 
Insurance Corporations, x, 461-2 
Insurrections, congressional control of, 
xliii, 18 5 (15) 
INTEGER VIT Æ, xl, 286-7 
Integrity, Franklin on, i, 87 
Intellect, Archytas on, ix, 59; beauty and, 
xxxii, 266-7, 272; Carlyle on uncon- 
sciousness of high, xxv, 322; Channing 
on the, xxviii, 323, 324, 326; Emerson 
on the, v, 135, 190, 281, 282; good, 
marred and evil, xlv, 869; Hobbes on, 
xxxiv, 349-59; love and, xlviii, 415- 
16; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 21 3 (4) ; 
as measure of organization, xi, 129-30; 
Pascal on, xlviii, II, 12 (7), 12 5 (378), 
275; Rousseau on, xxxiv, 245-7 
Intellectual Growth, Emerson on, v, 137-8 
Intelligence, three scales of, xxxvi, 75-76 
Intemperance, taught to children, xxxvii, 
30; fruits of, iv, 331; Luther on, xxxvi, 
332-3; a tyranny, xlvi, 375; Woolman 
on, i, 196-7 (see also Drunkenness) 
Intention (s), Kant on, xxxii, 305-13; 
Kempis on purity of, vii, 298 (2); 
Locke on, xxxvii, 103; James Mill on, 
xxv, 35-6 
Interbreeding, Darwin on close, xi, 103, 
134, 3 0 4 
INTERCOURSE, TRUTH OF, by Stevenson, 
xxviii, 277-84 
Intercrossing, compared with change of 


conditions, xi, 303-4; importance of, 
53; necessity of, 103-7; reciprocal, 
294-5; between species, 285-305; spe- 
cies kept true by, 109; varieties, how 
affected by, 98-9, 107-9 
Interdicts, Luther on, xxxvi, 269 note 4 
Interest (ethical), as source of errors, 
xlviii, 38-9; as basis of friendship, ix, 
27; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 269, 374; Kant 
on, xxxii, 325 note, 359 note, 370 
note 
Interest (monetary), defined, x, 53; in 
Elizabethan England, xxxv, 299-300; 
unknown among ancient Germans, 
xxxiii, 107; legal regulation of, x, 284- 
5; Luther on, xxxvi, 331-2; in early 
Massachusetts, xliii, 70 (23); Penn on, 
i, 337; price of land dependent on rate 
of, x, 286; rates of, historically con- 
sidered, x, 91-2, 96; rate of, on what 
dependent, 280-2; rate of, affected by 
taxes on profits, 504-5; rate of, due to 
insecurity, 97-8; rate of, determines 
building rent, 488; rates of, as index of 
profits, 98; taxes on, 496-7 (see also 
Usury ) 
Intermediate Varieties, absence of, xi, 
169-75; in geological formations, 332- 
4 0 
Intermitting, Burke on, xxiv, 70-1, I I 1- 
12 
International Law, offences against, xliii, 
184 (10) 
International Relations, Washington on, 
xliii, 243-8 
Interpreter, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
32-41, 202-12 
Interruptions, Bacon on, iii, 63; Locke on, 
xxxvii, 125, 126 
Interstate Commerce, xliii, 184 (3), 185 
(6) 
INTIMATIONS OF IMMORTALITY, xli, 595- 
600; Mill on, xxv, 95 
Intolerance, Mill on, xxv, 37, 226-8; in 
politics, Hamilton on, xliii, 201 
Introspection, Burke on value of xxiv, 9 
Introversion, Emerson on, v, 20 
Intuition, Emerson on, v, 59, 62, 69; 
Mill on doctrine of, xxv, 168-9; Mill on 
know ledge by, 14 I; Pascal on, xl viii, 
4 1 (95), 99- 100 , 143 (434) 
Intuitive Mind, Pascal on the, xlviii, 9-12 
Invective(s), Browne on religious, iii, 
256; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 350; Luther on, 
xxxvi, 337; Swift on, xxvii, 115 



GENERAL INDEX 


273 


Inventions, monopolies of, in BODY OF 
LIBERTIES, xliii, 68 (9); Emerson on, 
v, 81; Franklin on patenting, I, 112; 
Penn on, 343 (230-2); profits of, x, 
61-2; Voltaire on, xxxiv, 100-1; Wool- 
man on, i, 214-5 
Inventors, honors for, Channing on, 
xxviii, 357-8; in New Atlantis, iii, 180-1 
INVENTORY, THE, vi, 186-8 
INVERARY, THE BARD AT, vi, 272 
INVEREY, in THE BARON OF BRACKLEY, 
xl, 119-21 
Investigation (see Inquiry) 
Investitures, Luther on, xxxvi, 294 
Investments, Smith on imprudent, x, 
26 9 
INVICTUS, xlii, 1210 
INVITATION, THE, by Shelley, xli, 843-4 
INVITATION, ApOLOGY FOR DECLINING AN, 
vi, 5 13 
INVITATION, EXTEMPORE REPLY TO AN, vi, 
4 60 
INVITATION, VERSIFIED REPLY TO AN, VI, 
201 
INVOCATION, by Shelley, xli, 825-7 
Inward Consolation, Kempis on, vii, 258- 
334 
10, in PROMETHEUS BOUND, viii, 187-98 
Iodine, vapor of, xxx, 43 
lolas, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 379, 409 
lole, Dante on, xx, 323; on Hercules, v, 
184 
Ion, on Pericles, xii, 39 
Ionian Sea, named from 10, viii, 197 
Ionians, in Egypt, xxxiii, 77-8, 82 
Iopas, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 99 
Iophon, son of Sophocles, viii, 208, 303, 
44 1 
I phicles, tho kine of, xxii, 152 
IPHIGENElh, by Landor, xli, 903-4 
Iphigenia, Æschylus on sacrifice of, VUl, 
15-16; Dante on, xx, 303; Landor on, 
xli, 903-4; Lucretius on, iii, 14; Ruskin 
on, xxviii, 142 
Iphimedeia, in Hades, xxii, 152 
Iphitus, son of Eurytus, xxii, 284-5; In 
sack of Troy, xiii, II I, II 5 
Iquique, town of, xxix, 365-7 
Iras, Cleopatra and, xii, 368, 387; in ALL 
FOR LOVE, xv'". 39-4 0 , 7 2 , 75, 89, 9 0 , 
102-4 
Ireland, candle-eating in, xxxv, 354; 
Christianity in, xxxii, 170, 171, 172, 
173-81; Emerson on, v, 341; epic lit- 
erature of, xlix, 198; Freeman on, 


xxviii, 258, 266; Mill on, xxv, 146, 
180-1; Newman on, xxviii, 50; poetry 
in, xxvii, 7-8, 117-21; Renan on, xxxii, 
137, 140; woolen manufactures of, x, 
195- 6 
IRELAND, THE FAIR HILLS OF, xli, 921-2 
Irenæus, St., on early converts, xxviii, 
37-8; Milton on, iii, 203 
IRESON'S RIDE, xlii, 1357-60 
Iris, Juno and, xiii, 46, 177; Milton on, 
iv, 46, 71, 325; in THE TEMPEST, xlvi, 
445-7, 448 
Irish, cold baths among the, xxxvii, 13; 
Thackeray on the, xxviii, 16 (see also 
Cel tic Races) 
Irish Channel, tides in, xxx, 288 
IRISH EMIGRANT, LAMENT OF THE, xIi, 
9 I 9- 20 
Irish Rebel, story of the, iii, 98-9 
Iron, beginnings of use of, xxxiv, 206; 
More on, xxxvi, 191; combustion of, in 
oxygen, xxx, 138; action of, on water, 
120-2 
Iron Brigade, at Gettysburg, xliii, 326 
note, 330, 33 I 
IRON HENRY, tale of, xvii, 47-50 
IROQUOIS INDIANS, TREATY WITH, xliii, 
229-3 2 
Irresolution, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 366-72 
Irrevocable Laws, fallacy of, xxvii, 229- 
35 
Jrus, the beggar, Ulysses and, xxii, 245-8 
Irving, Edward, Carlyle and, xxv, 315 
Isaac, son of Abraham, xliv, 436 (8); 
Augustine, St" on, vii, I 87; Moham- 
med on, xl v, 9 10; Pascal on, xl viii, 20 I 
Isabella, Queen, of Castile, on forms, iii, 
125; Raleigh on, xxxix, 85, 86 
Isabella, Queen of Edward II, her griefs, 
xlvi, 15, 21-2; sues for Gaveston's re- 
call, 21-5; reconciled to king, 26-7; 
at Gaveston's return, 31-4, accused by 
king, 38; in Tynemouth, 40-2; sent to 
France, 49, 55, 56-9; return with 
Mortimer, 61-4; Edward on, 69, 71, 
72; her triumph with Mortimer, 73; 
her part in king's death, 74-5; with 
Prince Edward, 76-82; at death of 
Kent, 82; accused of king's murder, 87; 
committed to Tower, 88-9 
Isæus, Demosthenes and, xii, 194; Pliny 
on, ix, 213-14 
Isaiah, Augustine, St., on, vii, 145; Burns 
on, vi, 138; prophecy of Eucharist, 
xlviii, 349; murder of xlv, 914 note 



274 


GENERAL INDEX 


Isauricus, Servilius, xii, 295 
Iscantinaro, Cesare, xxxi, 206-7 
Iselastic Games, ix, 415 note 
Iseult, Renan on, xxxii, 142 
Ishmael, xlii, 1310; Mohammed on, xlv, 
9 11 
Isidore, Archbishop of Seville, xx, 329 
note 26 
Isis, the Egyptian Demeter, xxxiii, 79; 
Herodotus on, 26, 34; temple of, at 
Memphis, 87; Milton on, iv, 14, 100; 
as Suevian goddess, xxxiii, 97-8 
Islam, xlv, 951, 956 (see also Moham- 
medanism) 
Islands, species of oceanic, xi, 413-25 
Isle of France, Darwin on, xxix, 486-9 
ISLES OF GREECE, xli, 812-15 
Ismael the Sophy, beauty of, iii, 106 
Ismarus, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 326 
Ismene, in ANTIGONE, viii, 256-8, 272-4; 
in Dante's Limbo, xx, 237; in ffiDlPus 
THE KING, viii, 253-4; in PHÆDRA, xxvi, 
148-5 I 
Ismenias, Plutarch on, xii, 36 
Isocrates, Demosthenes and, xii, 194; 
Logos Arepagiticos of, iii, 184, 191; old 
age of, ix, 50; oration for son of Alci- 
biades, xii, I 15; on oratory at feasts, 
xxxii, 55; school of, iii, 244; on teach- 
ers, x, 136 
Isodorus, C., slaves of, ix, 374 note 2 
Isolation, Cicero on, ix, 38; Emerson on, 
v, 73, 208; Kempis on need of, vii, 
322-3; qualities of mind due to, xxviii, 
171-2, 186-7, 190; species in regard to, 
xi, 109-10 
Israelites (see Jews) 
Ister, Herodotus on the, xxxiii, 22 
IT WAS A' FOR OUR RIGHTFU' KING, VI, 
49 1 - 2 
Italian Classics, xxxii, 122 
ITALIAN ESSAYS, xxxii, 377-396 
I talian Language, change in, xxxix, 202; 
Mil
?n on study of, iii, 242; Sidney on, 
XXVll, 50 
Italian Literature, Arnold on, xxviii, 75; 
Taine on, xxxix, 436 
Italicus, Silius, Pliny on, ix, 236-7 
Italy, Alfieri on, v, 331, 346; two civiliza- 
tions of, xxxix, 424; Dante on distrac- 
tions of, xx, 168-9; Goethe on art of, 
xxxix, 259-60, 265-6; Goldsmith on, 
xli, 522-4; Harrison on, xxxv, 223, 
3 I I; named Hesperia of old, xiii, 9 2 , 
133; language as factor in reuniting, 


xxviii, 256-7; Louis XII in, xxxvi, 13- 
15, 24; Macaulay on mediæval, xxvii, 
366-76, 382; Machiavelli on princes of, 
xxxvi, 78-9; Machiavelli's plea for free- 
dom of, 83-6; mercenaries in, 43-4; 
papal power in, 276-7; politics of, after 
Charles VIII, xxvii, 387-8; Renaissance 
in, 1, 23; Taine on mediæval, xxxix, 
424; Turner on travels in, xxxv, 378; 
Virgil on ancient, iii, 76 
Ithaca, Homer on, xxii, 61, 1 15 
Ithacus (see VI ysses) 
Ithuriel, in PARADISE LOST, iv, 174-5 
Itinerant Preachers, Franklin on, i, 103; 
Penn on, 359 (4 61 ) 
Itylus, and Philomela, xx, 213 note; 
Homer on, xxii, 270 
ITYLUS, by Swinburne, xlii, 1201-3 
lulus (see Ascanius) 
Ivon, and Ivor, xlix, 158, 167, 174 
Ivy GREEN, THE, xlii, 1147-8 
Ixion, Æschylus on, viii, 140, 151; Virgil 
on, xiii, 228 
Iwarawaqueri, the, xxxiii, 354, 35 6 , 358 
Jackson, Lidian, second wife of Emer- 
son, v, 3 
Jackson, Stonewall, and Barbara Frietchie, 
xlii, 1363-4 
Jacob, and the angel, xlii, 1304; Au- 
gustine, St., on, vii, 187; Bunyan on 
dissimulation of, xv, 260; Milton on, 
iv, 148, 324, 345; Mohammed on, 
xlv, 910-1 I, 922, 926-9; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 201, 203, 237; the Psalmist on, 
xliv, 275 (10), 276 (23); Stephen on, 
436 (8, 12, 14-16) 
Jacob's Ladder, Bunyan on, xv, 237 
JACOBITE'S EPITAPH, A, xli, 917 
JACOBITES, YE, BY NAME, vi, 420-1 
Jaco

, Joseph, compiler of Æsop's Fables, 
XVll, 9 
Jacobus de Benedictis, hymn by, xlv, 553- 
5 
Jael, Sisera and, iv, 439; xv, 58 
Ja'far, vizier of Harun Er-Rashid, xvi, 
60-1, 62, 63, 64, 65, 99- 100 , 21 5- 18 , 
220, 221, 228, 229-30 
Jaguar, flesh of the, xxix, 122; habits of, 
14 0 - 1 
Jaïrus, the daughter of, xliv, 376 (4 1 - 2 ), 
377 (49-56) 
Jamaica, disturbance in, xxv, 18 1-4 
James, St., the Great, xliv, 366 (10-11), 
368 (14), 377 (51), 379 (28), 3 80 
(54), 4 2 4 (13), 44 8 (2); disillusion- 



GENERAL INDEX 


275 


ment of, ii, 324; in Dante's PARADISE, 
xx, 391-4; on faith, ii, 342 
James, St., son of Alphæus, xliv, 368 
(15), 4 2 4 (13), 455- 6 (13- 21 ) 
James II, of Aragon, xx, 369 note 14 
James I, King of England, Bacon to, 
xxxix, I 19-20; Bentham on, xxvii, 228- 
9; Bohemia and, xv, 346-7; Dr. Donne 
and, 339-4 0 , 34 2 , 343, 347, 348; Har- 
vey and, xxxviii, 60; George Herbert 
and, xv, 381, 382-3, 384, 386; mar- 
riage bed of, x, 275; Andrew Melvin 
and, x v, 38 I -2; Puritans and, xx vii, 
135, 136; Raleigh on, xxxix, 78-80; 
charter to Virginia, xliii, 49-58 
James II, Bentham on abdication of, 
xxvii, 235; Burke on, xxiv, 162-3, 166 
and note; Dissenters and, xxvii, 137; 
William Penn and, xxxiv, 77 
James I, of Scotland, xlii, 1153-78; his 
imprisonment in England, xxxv, 272 
James, king of Majorca, xx, 369 note 13 
James, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 220, 
224, 228, 245, 253, 259, 274, 28 7 
J ames, Abel, letter of, to Franklin, i, 68 
James Island, Darwin on, xxix, 380-1 
JAMIE, COME TRY ME, vi, 343 
Jan Yu, xliv, 10 (6) note 4, 15 (7) note 
5, 19 (6, 10) notes 10 and 13, 22 
(14), 33 (2), 34 (12, 16) note II, 
35 (21, 23) notes 19 and 22, 3 6 (25) 
note 24,43 (14) note 2,54 (I) note 6 
Jane, in SHOEMAKER'S HOLIDAY, xlvii, 
473, 475- 6 , 499, 5 0 5-9, 5 12 , 5 22 -5 
Janizaries, Bacon on, iii, 52 and note 
Jann, species of genii, xvi, 9 note 
Jansenists, xlviii, 5; Pascal on the, 302 
( 86 5), 3 0 7 (887) 
Jansenius, Cornelius, xlviii, 5, 288 (834) 
Janus, Milton on, iv, 322; Virgil on, 
xiii, 83, 245, 260 
Jarjaris, the 'Efrit, xvi, 74-8, 80-1, 84-7 
Jason, son of Æson, in Dante's HELL, xx, 
75 
Jason, brother of Onias, xx, 79 note 5 
Jason, the Christian, xliv, 4 60 (5-9) 
Java, Drake at, xxxiii, 223-4 
Jaws, and limbs, related, xi, 148 
JAY AND PEACOCK, fable of, xvii, 19-20 
Jay, John, article in the FEDERALIST, xliii, 
20 3-7 
Jealousy, Æschylus on, viii, 38; Bacon on, 
of husbands, iii, 22; Campion on, xl, 
286; defined by Hobbes, xxxiv, 341; 
Dryden on, xviii, 71; Eliphaz on, xliv, 


77 (2); music and, xli, 477; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 164 (502); Penn on, i, 341, 388; 
rage and, xxxiv, 353 
JEAN, THY BONIE FACE, IT IS NA, vi, 316 
Jefferson, Thomas, author of DECLARA- 
TION OF INDEPENDENCE, xliii, 150 note; 
the Mecklenburg Declaration and, 156 
note 
Jeffrey, Francis, Carlyle and, xxv, 316; 
Edinburglz Review and, xxvii, 224 
Jehoshaphat, Last Judgment in, xx, 40 
note I 
Jehovah, name of God (see JOB, BOOK OF, 
and PSALMS) 
Jellaladeen, parable of, xxviii, 460 
Jemimah, daughter of Job, xliv, 141 
Jenner, Edward, life and works, xxxviii, 
142; ON VACCINATION, 143-220 
Jenner, Henry, xxxviii, 154, 160-1, 202, 
21 I, 216 
Jenner, Rev. G. C" xxxviii, 213-14 
JENNY KISS'D ME, xli, 870 
Jephthah, Dante on, xx, 303; daughter of, 
xlvi, 136; Milton on, iv, 382, 421 
Jeremiah, Burns's paraphrase of, vi, 24; 
Calvin on, xxxix, 42; worshipped in 
Egypt, 35; imprisonment of, xlv, 9 1 4 
note; Pascal on, xlviii, 209; Woolman 
on, i, 194 
Jeremy, in SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER, xviii, 
247 
Jeroboam, Bunyan on, xv, 309 
Jerome, St., apparition of, iii, 199; on 
angels, xx, 408 note I; on idleness, 
xxxix, 13-4 
Jerome of Prague, xxxvi, 317 
Jerusalem, Dante on destruction of, xx, 
232 note 5, 311 note 6; Jesus on, xliv, 
39 2 (34-5), 4 0 4-5 (4 1 -4); Jews on 
situation of, v, 334; lament over de- 
struction of, xliv, 244-5; Paré on de- 
struction of, xxxviii, 3 I; Pascal on ruin 
of, xl viii, 2 I 7 -8 (654); prayer for peace 
of, 307-8; prophecy of destruction of, 
xliv, 408 (20-4); temple of, washed 
with alum, xxxv, 319; Woolman on 
wickedness of, i, 206 
JERUSALEM, THE GoLDEN, xlv, 549 
J ESSIE, THE FLOWER 0' DUNBLANE, xli, 
593-4 
Jester's Song, from JOLLY BEGGARS, vi, 
12 5-6 
Jesting, Bacon on limits of, iii, 83; 
clumsy, no joke, xvii, 15; with malice, 
Sheridan on, xviii, 120 



27 6 


GENERAL INDEX 


JESU, DULCEDO CORDIUM, xlv, 550-1 
JESU, DULCIS MEMORIA, xlv, 550 
Jesuits, Bacon on cunning of, iii, 57; 
miracles performed by, 279-80 (27); 
Pascal on, xlviii, 7, 298, 299 (854), 
302 (865), 306 (882), 309 (891), 
3 10 - 11 (9 02 ), 3 1 4 (9 1 9), 3 1 5 
Jesus, apostles of, xliv, 368 (13-16); 
baptism of, 362 (21-2); birth of, 358 
( 7) ; birth of, hymns on, eclipse at 
death of, iii, 281 (29); Bunyan on, 
xv, 143; Calderon on death of, xxvi, 
24; centurion and, xliv, 371 (2-10); 
Chaucer on language of, xl, 31; cir- 
cumcision of, xliv, 358 (21); circum- 
cision of, Milton on, iv, 40-1; coming 
of the Lord, xliv, 3 88 -9 0 (35-59), 399 
(22-37), 4 00 (8), 4 08 (8-11), 409 
(25-36); Dante on darkness at death 
of, xx, 409-10; cures demoniacs, xliv, 
379 (3 8 -43), 3 8 4-5 (14- 26 ); heals 
dropsy, 392 (1-6); Emerson on, v, 29- 
3 0 , 66, 68, 14 1 , 144, 147, 153, 197; 
feasts in commemoration of, xv, 403-4; 
feeds five thousand, xliv, 378 (11-17); 
the fig-tree and, xxxv, 13.
; Francis, St., 
on love of, xlv, 556; Franklin on, i, 80; 
Gadarene miracle, xliv, 375- 6 (27-39); 
genealogy of, 362 (23-38); Herod and, 
377 (7-9) ; Hume on miracles of, 
xxxvii, 375; infirm woman cured by, 
xliv, 390-1 (11-17); Jairus's daughter 
raised by, 376 (41-2); Jerusalem, entry 
into, 404-5 (28-44); Jerusalem, fore- 
tells destruction of, 408 (20-4); John 
the Baptist and, 372; Kempis on cross 
of, vii, 251; Kempis on loving, 245-6; 
Lamb on, xxvii, 280; last supper, xliv, 
410 (14-37); lepers healed by, 366 
(12-15), 399 (11-19); lullaby for in- 
fant, xl, 256-60; MacDonald on, xlii, 
1118; Martha and Mary with, xliv, 
383 (38-42); Mary Magdalene and, 
373 (37-5 0 ); Mill on persecution of, 
xxv, 219-20; Mill on teachings of, 244; 
miraculous draught of fishes, xliv, 365- 
6 (4-11); Mohammed on, xlv, 910, 
953-4, 9 66 , 9 8 3-4, 999, 1002, 100 5- 6 ; 
More on teachings of, xxxvi, 165-6; 
palsied man healed by, xliv, 366-7 (18- 
26); parable of fig-tree, 390 (6-9); 
parable of Good Samaritan, 382-3 
(25-37); parable of great supper, 393 
(15-24); parable of the importunate 
widow, 400 (I -5); parable of Lazarus, 


397-8 (19-3 1 ); parable of lost sheep, 
394 (3-7); parable of marriage feast, 
392-3 (8-11); parable of old and new 
garments and wines, 367 (36-9); 
parable of the Pharisee and publican, 
400-1 (9-14); parable of piece of sil- 
ver, 394-5 (8-10); parable of prodigal 
son, 395-6 (11-3 2 ); parable of rich 
man, 387 (16-21); parable of sower, 
374 (4- 1 5); parable of ten servants, 
403 (11-26); parable of unjust stew- 
ard, 396-7 (I - I 3); parable of vine- 
yard, 405-6 (9-18); in PARADISE RE- 
GAINED, iv, 359 et seq.; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 80 (222-3), 175-8, 180 (554), 
26 3 (744), 273-4 (7 86 -9 2 ), 275; Pas- 
cal on miracles of, 280-1 (808-13), 285 
(826), 286-7 (829), 288 (834), 289-90 
(83 8 , 839), 29 2 -3, 294; passion and 
death, xliv, 411-16; passion of, Milton 
on, iv, 23-5; Paul, St., on resurrection 
of, xlv, 511 (3-11); Peter and, xliv, 412 
(55-62); Peter on, 426-7 (22-36), 428, 
430 (10-12); Pharisees and, 3 8 5- 6 (37- 
44), 397 (14- 1 7); Plato and, xxvii, 
346; teaches prayer, xliv, 383-4 (1-13); 
public ministry, 363-409; resurrection 
of, 416-17; Rousseau on, xxxiv, 301; 
on the Sabbath, xliv, 368 (I-II), 390- 
I (14-16), 392 (1-6); Sadducees and, 
406-7 (27-40); casts sellers out of 
temple, 405 (45-6); sermon on the 
mount, 369-70 (20-49); sends out sev- 
enty disciples, 381 -2 (1 -24 ) ; Shelley 
on, xxvii, 345; Sidney on parables of, 
18; storm stilled by, xliv, 375 (22-5); 
temptation of, 362-3 (1-13); trans- 
figuration of, 379 (29-36); on tribute 
money, 406 (22-6); xxxvi, 370; Watts 
on, xlv, 537-8; Wesley on, 559-60; 
widow of Nain and, xliv, 371 (11-17); 
on the widow's mite, 4 0 7 ( 1 -4 ) ; 
women and, 374 (2-3); xv, 266; 
Woolman on, i, 279-80; Zacchaeus 
and, xliv, 402-3 (1-10) (see also 
Christ) 
Jethro, daughter of, xIii, 1097 
Jetter, in EGMONT, xix, 253-9, 27 1 -7, 
29 6 -3 01 , 3 16 - 1 7 
Jevons, on Herodotus, xxxiii, 6 
JEWISH PHYSICIAN, story of the, xvi, 142- 
9 
Jews, Browne on the, iii, 277-8 (25); in 
England, v, 346; German, cold baths 
of, xxxvii, 13; Justine on the, in Egypt, 



277 
3 80 (49, 54), 4 10 (8- 1 3), 4 2 4 (13), 
428 (I), 429-30; apocalypse of, iv, 
154; v, 176; vi, 138; on the Eucharist, 
xlviii, 349; Gospel of, translated by 
Faust, xix, 54; Milton on, iii, 231; 
in PARADISE of Dante, xx, 394-7, 4 22 
note 7; in Samaria, xliv, 439 (14- 16 ), 
44 0 (17- 2 5) 
John, St., of Damascus, hymn by, xlv, 
543 
John, called Mark, xliv, 449 (12), 450 
(25), 45 0 (5), 45 1 (13), 457 (37-9) 
JOHN BAPTIST, SAINT, by Drummond, xl, 
3 26 
John the Baptist, birth prophesied, xliv, 
353 (13), 354 (14- 1 7); birth of, 356 
(57-63); childhood in desert, 357 
(80); Dante on, xx, 238, 365 note 12, 
420; Herod and, xliv, 361 (19), 362 
(20), 377 (9); Jesus and, 371 (18- 
19), 372 (20-8); Kempis on, vii, 362 
(3); Milton on, iv, 359-60, 363-6; Mo- 
hammed on, xlv, 908, 909, 914 note 
4; Pascal on, xlviii, 264 (752), 27 2 
(784); Paul, St., on, xliv, 451 (24-5); 
preaching of, 360 (2-4), 361 (5-18) 
John XXI, Pope, xx, 338 note 34 
John XXII, Pope, xx, 400 note 8; an- 
nates established by, xxxvi, 278 note 
John of Austria, xxxix, 87 
John, King of Bohemia, in Crecy cam- 
paign, xxxv, 12, 17, 22, 28-9 
John of Burgogne, xxxix, 85 
John, King of England, Bertrand and, 
xx, 118 note; Cistertians and, xxxv, 
255-6; fowling laws of, 334; Voltaire 
on, xxxiv, 89 
John, King of France, Black Prince and, 
xxxv, 54, 55- 6 , 58; capture of, 51, 5 8 - 
9; cardinal of Perigord and, 39-42; at 
Poitiers, 34-9, 47-8, 48-50; prisoner in 
England, 221 
John of Gaunt, and Chaucer, xxxix, 163 
John of Hainault, in EDWARD II, xlvi, 
57-9, 62 
John, King of Portugal, xxxix, 86 
John, Duke of Suabia, xxvi, 424 and 
note; murders Emperor, 478; as monk 
in \VILLIAM TELL, 482-8 
John the Swede, in Two YEARS BEFORE 
THE MAST, xxiii, 33-4, 42, 100, 101-3, 
10 7, 126, 397 
JOHN ANDERSON, My Jo, vi, 345 
JOHN BARLEYCORN: A BALLAD, VI, 39- 
4 0 


GENERAL INDEX 


iii, 281; Lessing on the, xxxii, 186- 
97; Lowell on the, xxviii, 458-9; 
Luther on the, xxxvi, 3 01 , 3 11 , 317, 
331, 333; Milton on history of the, iv, 
345-51; Mohammed on the, xlv, 902- 
4, 9 1 3- 1 4, 9 21 , 94 2 , 954, 957, 9 82 -3, 
995, 99 8 -9, 1001-2; in New Atlantis, 
iii, 167; orange-tawny worn by, 101 
note; permanence of the, v, 338; Pas- 
cal on the, xlviii, 187, 192 (592), 203 
(618), 204-9, 210-1I (633), 211- 1 3, 
216 (645-6), 219-20 (662-4), 222-3 
(67 0 - 1 ), 224-5, 234 (7 01 ), 235 (702- 
4), 23 6 -7, 23 8 (7 1 3), 243 (7 1 4), 
25 6 -7, 25 8 -9 (735), 260, 262-3 (745- 
50), 266-7 (759-63), 269 (774), 280 
(808), 284 (822), 286-7 ( 82 9), 349; 
in Roman Empire, ii, 312; Winthrop 
on commonwealth of the, xliii, 90 
Jezebel, Raleigh on, xxxix, 70 
]HANSI, IN THE ROUND TOWER AT, xlii, 
118 3 
Jinni, defined, xvi, 9 note 
Joab, Edomites and, xliv, 215; Winthrop 
on, xliii, 95 
Joabin, merchant of New Atlantis, iii, 
16 7 
Joachim, Abbot of Flora, xx, 339 note 38 
Joan of Are, burning of, xxxix, 359; 
education of, xxviii, 153-4; Renan on, 
xxxii, 154-5 
Joanna, wife of Chuzas, xliv, 374 <.
), 
416 (IO) 
Job, Browne on, iii, 295 (44), 317; 
Burke on, xxiv, 406; Milton on, iv, 
362, 368, 385; Pascal on, xlviii, 65 
(174) 
JOB, THE BOOK OF, xliv, 71-141; com- 
pared with Æschylus, viii, 5; Burke 
on passages from, xxiv, 54, 56-7; edi- 
torial remarks on, xliv, 70; I, 18-19, 
29; Hugo on, xxxix, 353; Lessing on, 
xxxii, 191; Pascal on, xl viii, 26 I (741); 
Shelley on, xxvii, 332 
Jocasta, in ffiDIPUS THE KING, viii, 228- 
32, 236-8, 240-1, 246-8; called Epi- 
. caste, xxii, 1 5 I 
JOCK OF HAZELDEAN, xli, 741 
JOCKEY'S TAEN THE PARTING KISS, VI, 
544 
Joel, prophecy of, xliv, 425 (16-17), 
426 (18-21) 
Johannes Parricida (see John of Suabia) 
John, St., disciple of Jesus, xliv, 366 (lO- 
11), 368 (14), 377 (51), 379 (28), 



27 8 


GENERAL INDEX 


JOHN GILPIN, THE DIVERTING HISTORY 
OF, xli, 546-54 
JOHN IE ARMSTRONG, xl, 101-3 
JOHNIE LAD, COCK UP YOUR BEAVER, Vi, 
4 1 4 
Johnson, Andrew, PROCLAMATION OF 
1866, xliii, 426-3 I 
JOHNSON, ESTHER, ON DEATH OF, xxvii, 
122-3 0 
Johnson, Esther, and Swift, xxviii, 8, 9, 
14, 23- 6 , 27-8; xxvii, 90; Thackeray 
on, xxviii, 23-4; on Vanessa, 27 
Johnson, Samuel, LIFE OF ADDISON, xxvii, 
155-99; Carlyle on, xxv, 409; LETTER 
TO CHESTERFIELD, xxxix, 206-7; PREF- 
ACE TO DICTIONARY, 182-206; editorial 
remarks on works of, 182 note; I, 47- 
8; Emerson on, v, 355, 438-9; Gold- 
smith to, xviii, 201; on Gower, xxviii, 
77; Hazlitt on, xxvii, 268, 272-3; ON 
ROBERT LEVET, xli, 503-4; life and 
works of, xxvii, 154; on Milton, xxviii, 
206; xxxix, 319-21; on PARADISE 
LOST, xxviii, 203; paraphrase on Prov- 
erbs, xxxix, 294-5; parody by, xxxix, 
288-9; on persecution, xxv, 221-2; on 
Percy's Reliquu. xxxix, 325-6; on 
Pope, 322; on primogeniture, v, 414; 
A SATIRE, xli, 504; PREFACE TO 
SHAKESPEARE, xxxix, 208-50; style of, 
v, 21; as biographer of Swift, xxviii, 
8-9; Thackeray on, 9; Wordsworth on 
Pr
fatory Livu of, xxxix, 330 
Johnson, Sir William, treaty with Senecas, 
xliii, 230 
Joint-stock Companies, x, 460-3 
JOLLY BEGGARS, THE, vi, 122-34; Arnold 
on, xxviii, 88; editorial remarks on, 
vi, 17 
JOLLY GOOD ALE AND OLD, xl, 190-2 
Jonadab, son of Rechab, xliii, 96 
Jonah, Ninevites and, xliv, 385 (30, 32) 
Jonakr, King, xlix, 336, 353, 354, 3 8 4, 
4 1 8 
Jonas, ancestor of Launcelot, xxxv, 151 
Jonathan, David, and, xli, 486; Saul and, 
xliii, 104 
Jones, Owen, Renan on, xxxii, 138 
Jones, Paul, and Franklin, i, 165 
Jones, Sir William, poems by, xli, 579-80 
Jonson, Ben, THE ALCHEMIST, xlvii, 541- 
664; ON BACON, xxvii, 56-7; BEAU- 
MONT'S LETTER TO, xl, 319-21; on 
beauty, xxviii, 410; Devil is an Ass. 
by, xxvii, 387; Explorata of, 54; Field- 


ing on, xxxix, 180; Hazlitt on, xxvii, 
276-7; life and works, 54; xlvii, 540; 
poems by, xl, 290-303; ON SHAKE- 
SPEARE, xxvii, 55 
Jordan, Thomas, LET Us DRINK, xl, 364- 
5 
Jorge, Al varo, xxxiii, 3 15 note 
Jormunrek, King, xlix, 33 6 , 354, 355-6, 
357, 3 8 5, 4 1 8, 4 2 8, 4 2 <) 
Josaphat (see Jehoshaphat) 
Joseph of Arimathæa, xliv, 416 (50-3); 
in Holy Grail legend, xxxv, 118-19, 
137, 15 1 , 205, 212 
Joseph, husband of Mary, xliv, 354 (27), 
357 (4), 3 62 (23); xl, 260 
Joseph, Kaiser, as Count Lorraine, xxv, 
4 2 7 
Joseph, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 228-9, 
245, 247, 282, 287 
Joseph, son of Jacob, Chaucer on dreams 
of, xl, 43; the harlot and, v, 66; xv, 
72, 85; Locke on story of, xxxvii, 133; 
Mohammed on, xlv, 922-30, 933; Pas- 
cal on, xlviii, 207 (623), 234 (698), 
237, 268 (768); the Psalmist on, xliv, 
276 (17-22); Stephen on, 436 (9-15) 
JOSEPH ANDREWS, PREF ACE TO, xxxix, 
17 6 - 81 
Josephus, silence of, on Christ, xlviii, 
273 (787); on Jewish Law, 205-206, 
209, 211; Pascal on, 208 (629); on 
spirits, xli, 686 note 
Joshua, Gibeonites and, vii, 303 (2); Mil- 
ton on, iv, 348, 349; one of nine 
worthies, xxxix, 20; in Paradise, xx, 
362; Pascal on, xlviii, 207 (627) 
Joule, James Prescott, law of conserva- 
tion and, xxx, 175-6; on mechanical 
equivalent of heat, xxx, 198; on expan- 
sion of gases, 199 
Jourbert, THE GERM THEORY, xxxviii, 
26 9, 3 6 4-7 0 
JOURNAL OF JOHN WOOLMAN, i, 169-312 
Journalism, Franklin's ideas of, i, 92-3 
JOURNEY ONWARDS, THE, xli, 820 
JOURNEYS IN DIVERSE PLACES, xxxviii, 
9-58; remarks on, 8 
Jousts, Bacon on, iii, 96 
Jove, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 82-3, 121, 160-1, 
200-1, 321, 325, 342, 417-18; Alcmena 
and, xl, 242; Amalthea and, iv, 161; 
Augustine, St" on, vii, 17-18; bird of, 
iv, 323; Danæ and, xlvi, 55; Leda and, 
xl, 230; Maia and, 242; Milton on, iv, 
66, 273 (see also Jupiter) 



GENERAL INDEX 


279 


Jowett, Benjamin, translator of Plato, ii 
Joy, Augustine, St" on, vii, 122, 17 8 ; 
Blake on, and grief, xli, 588; Chaucer 
on, xl, 45; of Christians, Pascal on, 
xlviii, 354-5; Confucius on, xliv, 55 
(5); contrasted with relief from pain, 
xxiv, 34 
Joy, Goethe on, xix, 126; Hobbes on, 
xxxiv, 340-2; Jonson on unsharecl, xl, 
293; in music, xli, 478-9; Shakespeare 
on, and grief, xlvi, 153; son of Cupid 
and Psyche, iv, 71 
Joyeuse, sword.of Charlemagne, xlix, 177 
Joyous Friars, the, xx, 96 note 4 
Juan Fernandez, Dana on, xxiii, 43-9; 
earthquake at, xxix, 314 
Juba, Plutarch on, xii, 306-8, 388 
Juba, in Cato, xxvii, 1 8 7, 18 9, 193-5; 
son of, xii, 308 
Jubal, Dryden on, xl, 389 
Jubilees, Papal, xxxvi, 299 note 
Judæa, Christian Church in, xliv, 443 
(3 1 ) 
Judah, tribe of, xliv, 243 (68) 
Judaism, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 383-4; Les- 
sing on, xxxii, 186-96; Pascal on, xlviii, 
195-6 (601-3), 197- 200 , 223 (673), 
224 (675), 371; Rousseau on, xxxiv, 
294-5 
Judas, called Barsabbas, xliv, 456 (22, 
27), 457 (3 2 ) 
Judas, son of James, xliv, 368 (16), 
4 2 4 (13) 
Judas of Galilee, xliv, 434 (37) 
Judas Iscariot, xliv, 368 (16), 409-10 
(3-6), 412 (47-8), 424 (16-20); St. 
Brandan and, xxxii, 148; Bunyan on, 
xv, 109, 309; in Dante's HELL, xx, 
142; death of, iii, 275; Hazlitt on, 
xxvii, 280; Pascal on, xlviii, 271 
(780); tilting with Jesus, xx, 227 note 
13 
Judges, Bacon on, iii, 130-4; Burke on 
elective, xxiv, 338; Epictetus on, ii, 
184 (8); Heraclitus on, 135 (54); 
marriage of, iii, 2 I; in Massachusetts, 
xliii, 69 (20) ; righteous, in Paradise, 
xx, 363-6; Pascal on, xlviii, 108 (307); 
pay of, x, 451-2; Pliny on, ix, 279; 
Shelley on false, xviii, 302; Socrates 
on, ii, 24; Tseng-tzu on, xliv, 65 (19); 
United States, xliii, 189; Winthrop on 
discretionary power of, 91-105 
Judgment, Burke on standards of, xxiv, 
II; Dante on hasty, xx, 342-3; intellect 


and, xlviii, 12; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 346, 
349-50, 351-2; human and divine, vii, 
296 (5), 3 11 ; Kempis on rash, 21 7- 18 ; 
Massinger on, xlvii, 929; Penn's rule 
of, i, 385-6; necessary to poets, xxxix, 
297; Pascal on, xl viii, 126 (38 I, 383); 
Rousseau on the, xxxiv, 245-7; senti- 
ment compared with, xxvii, 205-6, 
216; taste and, xxiv, 22-6; wit com- 
pared with, i, 339 (17 1 -3); xxiv, 17 
Judgment Day (see Last Judgment) 
JUDICATURE, ESSAY os, Bacon's, iii, 130- 
4 
JUllicature, expenses of, x, 45 0 - 2 , 465; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 410-11; in U. S" 
xliii, 194 (5), 194-5 (6), 195 (7, 8); 
in Utopia, xxxvi, 212-13 
Judicial Penalties, Winthrop on, xliii, 
90-100, 101, 102, 103, 104-5 
Judicial Power, of U. S., xliii, 189-90, 
195 (II) 
Judicial Proceedings, in Massachusetts, 
xliii, 69-74, 77 (7 6 ) 
Judith, the Jewess, in Paradise, xx, 419 
Judith, wife of Louis Debonnaire, xxxix, 
82 
Jugglery, Woolman on, i, 271-2 
Julia, mother of Antony, xii, 3 22 , 336 
Julia, daughter of Cæsar, xii, 275, 284; 
in Dante's Limbo, xx, 20 
Julia, wife of Marius, xii, 267 
Julia, in DUCHESS OF MALFI, wife of 
Castruccio, her jests, xlvii, 758-9; with 
Cardinal, 783-5; with Delio, 785-6; 
with Pescara, 832; on Bosola, 837; 
with Bosola, 838-41; last scene with 
Cardinal, 84 1-3 
Julian, St., patron saint of hospitality, xl, 
20 note 178 
Julian, Emperor, at Athens, xxviii, 60; 
laws against Christians, vii, 124; iii, 
199 
Julianus, death of, xxxvi, 64; Machiavelli 
on, 67 
Julienne, name of Bramimonde, xlix, 195 
Juliers, Duke of, xxxv, 101 
Julius II, Pope, his aggrandizement of 
the papacy, xxxvi, 39-40; auxiliaries 
of, 45; Cæsar Borgia and, 28; economy 
of, 52-3; Ferrara and, 8; impetuosity 
of, 81-2; Luther and, 264, 336 
Julius III, Pope, Cellini and, xxxi, 385; 
election of, 383 note I 
Julius, Caius, the physician, xxxii, 14 
Julius, the centurion, xliv, 481 (I, 3) 



280 


GENERAL INDEX 


JULLANAR OF THE SEA, story of, xvi, 326. 
4 0 
JUNE, Bryant's, xlii, 1219.20; Poe on, 
xxviii, 380-1 
Junior, letter to, ix, 337 
Junius, author of Letters, Hazlitt on, 
xxvii, 274 
Junius, etymologist, Johnson on, XXXIX, 
187-8 
Junius, Franciscus, xxvii, I I 
Junius, governor of Asia, xii, 265 
Juno, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 75-6, 88-9, 121, 
155- 6 , 19 8 , 20 4, 249-5 0 , 3 22 - 2 4, 343- 
4, 394-5, 4 1 7-9; Hercules and, iii. 198 
and note; Iris attendant of, xiii. 46; 
goddess of marriage. 154; xl, 244; in 
the TEMPEST, xlvi, 447 
Juno Ludovici, Schiller on the, xxxii, 
25 2 
JUNO, PEACOCK AND, fable of, xvii, 24 
Junto, Franklin's, i, 57-9, 96-7 
Ju Pei, Confucius and, xliv, 60 (20) 
Jupiter, adulteries of, xxxiv, 367; at. 
tendants of, xiii, 46; Briareus and, lll, 
40; Emerson on fable of, v, 92; infancy 
of, viii. 373; Juno and, iv, 167; Metis 
and, iii, 53 (see also Jove) 
Jupiter, Dante's sixth Heaven, xx, 363-4 
Jupiter Ammon, worship of, xxxiii, 26 
Jurassic Period, in Europe, xxx, 250 
Jurfalez, son of Marsil, xlix, 110, 158 
Juries, arbitrary damages of, xliii, 91; 
Pliny on, ix, 206 
Jurisprudence. Burke on science of, xxiv, 
231; Descartes on, xxxiv, 8; Goethe 
on, xix, 80; Marlowe on, 207, 209; 
Milton on study of, iii, 242; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 104 
Jurors, in Massachusetts, xliii, 73 (49, 
50); private offences of, 7-1 (6 I) 
Jury Trial, in Massachusetts, xliii, 70 
(29), 7 0 - 1 (3 0 ), 71 (3 1 ), 77 (7 6 ); 
right of, 148 (7); in U. S" 19 0 , 194-5 
(6), 195 (7) 
Just, in MINNA "'ON BARNHELM, xxvi, 
299-3 0 5, 3 0 7-12, 3 21 -3, 3 2 7-3 0 , 37 0 , 
374 
Justice, Æschylus on, viii, 143, 151: Burke 
on, xxiv, 219, 289; among children, 
xxxvii, 91-2; Dante on divine, xx, 366. 
7; Dante's star of, 146 note 5; Dennis 
on poetical, xxvii, 186; distributive 
and commutative, iii, 329; Emerson 
on, v, 156, 186-7; expense of adminis. 
tration of, x, 450-2, 465; Franklin's 


rule of, i, 79; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 401-7, 
409; human and divine, xlviii, 83 
( 233); Manzoni on, xxi, 52; Marcus 
Aurelius on, ii, 287 (10), 341-2; More 
on, xxxvi, 2 I 3; of nature, v, 26, 90; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 38, 10 3 (294), 105-6 
(297-9), 108 (3 0 9), 10 9 (312), 124 
(375), 3 0 5 (878); Penn on benefit of, 
i, 387-8; Penn on delays of, 354-5 
(390-4); Penn's maxim of, 337; Plu- 
tarch on, xii, 83-4; Pope on origin of, 
xl, 429; Shakespeare on human, xlvi, 
295; story of statue of, xlii, 1308-9; 
Winthrop on, xliii, 9 2 -3, 97 
Justification, Bunyan on, xv, 27, 213-14; 
Calvin on, xxxix, 49; Ignorance's idea 
of, xv, 149-50; Luther on, xxxvi, 346- 
78 
Justin of Val Ferrée, xlix, 137 
Justina and St. Ambrose, vii, 146 
Justinian, Dante on, xx, 168, 305-6; 
Marlowe on Institutes of, xix, 207 
Justin Martyr, Apology of, ii, 309-10, 312, 
3 1 3 
Justus, Fabius, letter to, ix, 197 
Justus, Titus, xliv, 4 62 -3 (7) 
Juturna, in the ÆNEID, xiii, .594-5, 397-9, 
4 0 5, 4 0 6. 417, 4 20 - 1 
Juvenal, authorship of Satires doubted, ii, 
320 note 2; contemporaneity, ii, 320; 
on death, iii, 10; the grotesque in, 
xxxix, 350; George Long, on, ii, 320-1 
Juvenale, Latino (see Manetti) 
Kaabah, the, xlv, 876, 893 note, 1004 
Kalm, Peter, on American colonies, x, 
186-7 
Kamadûk, xlv, 800, 832 
Kanakas, the, xxiii, 139-40, 143-8, 242-4 
Kangaroo, young of the, xi, 234 
Kant, Immanuel, Emerson on, v, 143; 
life and works, xxxii. 298; METAPHYSIC 
OF MORALS, 299-373; Schiller on sys- 
tem of, 210 
Kao Ch'ai, xliv, 34 note 12 
Kao-tsung, xliv, 50 (43) 
Kao-yao, xliv, 40 
Kara, daughter of Halfdan, xlix, 367 
Karen, in THE RED SHOES, xvii, 329-34 
Karlsefni, Thorfinn, xliii, 14-17, 19-20 
Karma, cessation of, xl v, 731; fruitful 
and barren, 669-74; good and bad, 
675-6; kinds of. 666-8; meritorious 
and bodily. 666-8; on ignorance de- 
pends. 625, 661-2, 667-8; proximate, 
654 note 



GENERAL INDEX 


281 


Karmabandh, xlv, 828 
Kasim, brother of 'Ali Baba, xvi, 424, 
4 26 -9, 43 0 , 43 2 , 437 
Kassapa, xlv, 74 8 , 749 
Kastrill, in THE ALCHEMIST, xlvii, 603-7, 
618-20, 625-9, 637-9, 64 8 -9, 658-9, 
662-3 
Kastriota, John, xlvii, 489 note 9 
Katherine (see Catherine) 
Kauri Pines, Darwin on, xxix, 43 I 
Kay, Sir, steward of Arthur, xxxv, 107-8 
Keats, John, Arnold on, xxviii, 77, 78, 
79; Browning on, xlii, 1099; buried 
in Rome, xxiii, 4; elegy on death of, 
xli, 856-70; poems by, xli, 871-98 
Keble, John, hymn by, xlv, 565-6 
KEEKIN-GLASS, THE, vi, 427 
Keeling Islands, Darwin on, xxix, 456-69 
Keightley, Thomas, remarks on his Life 
of 111ilton, xxviii, 168 
Keimer, friend of Franklin, i, 26-8, 35-6, 
5 0 -4, 56; goes to Barbadoes, i, 64; 
paper of, 59-60 
KEITH OF RAVELSTON, BALLAD OF, xlii, 
1114- 16 
Keith, George, i, 22 
Keith, Sir William, character of, I, 40-1, 
55; Franklin and, 28-3 1 , 34-5, 39-4 1 , 
49 
KELLY BURN BRAES, vi, 436 
Kelp, Darwin on, xxix, 243-5; Smith on, 
x, 148 
Kelvin (see Thomson, Sir William) 
KE
IBLE, MRS., O
 SEEING, IN Y ARICO, 
vi, 498 
Kempenfelt, Cowper on, xli, 533-4 
Kempis, Thomas à, IMITATIO
 OF CHRIST, 
vii, 201-364; life of, 200; Woolman 
on, i, 222-3 
Kenelm, St., xl, 42 
KENMURE'S ON AND AWA, WILLIE, VI, 422 
KENNEDY, JOHN, LINES TO, vi, 221 
KENNEDY, JOHN, DUM FRIES HOL'SE, VI, 
188-9 
Kennet, Bishop, on Swift, xxviii, 16 
Kent, Earl of, in ED\VARD II, in quarrels 
of king and nobles, xlvi, 10-3, 17, 33- 
4, 3 6 ; quarrel with king, 37-8; joins 
nobles, 39-40; a captive, 54; banished 
to France, 56, 57-8; return with Mor- 
timer, 61, 62; his relenting, 62-3; 
suspected by Mortimer, 75-6; attempts 
rescue of king, 76-7, 78-9; death, 81-2 
Kent, in KING LEAR, with Gloucester 
and his son, xlvi, 215-16; banished by 


Lear, 2 I 9-21; with Lear in disguise, 
230-1; with Oswald, 233; and Fool, 
233-4; sent to Gloucester, 240; at Glou- 
cester's, quarrel with Oswald, 246-9; 
in stocks, 249-51; set at liberty, 256; 
in the storm, 262-4; finds Lear, 265-6; 
at the hovel, 267-9, 271, 272; with 
Lear in his madness, 273-6; flight with 
Lear, 276; with gentleman in French 
camp, 286-8; with Cordelia, 300; at 
Lear's awakening, 301, 302; Edgar on, 
3 1 3- 1 4; final scene with Lear, 314, 
3 1 5- 16 , 317; editor's remarks on char- 
acter of, 2 I 4; Ruskin on character of, 
xxviii, 137-8 
Kephalos, and Eos, viii, 323 
Kepler, Johann, Emerson on, v, 177; 
heliocentric theory of, xxxix, 52 note; 
on tides, xxx, 280 
Keppel, Lord, Burke on, xxiv, 416-20 
Kerguelen Land, species of, xi, 422 
Kerim, the fisherman, xvi, 2 I 9-20 
Kethe, William, hymn by, xlv, 539 
Kevin, St., and the birds, xxxii, 152-3 
Keymis, Capt., xxxiii, 315, 337, 368, 371 
Keyserling, Count, on origin of species, 
xi, 16 
Keziah, daughter of Job, xliv, 141 
Khemã, disciple of Buddha, xlv, 586 
Khoja Hoseyn, in ALl BABA, xvi, 437-40 
KID AND WOLF, fable of, xvii, 18 
Kidron, reference to, xli, 486 
Ki/hwch and O/wen, tale of, xxxii, 146, 
149-5 2 
Kilissa, in THE LIBATION-BEARERS, Vlll, 
106-8 
KILLED AT THE FORD, xlii, 1299-1300 
KILLIECRANKIE, THE BRAES 0', vi, 359-60 
KILLIGREW, MRS. ANNE, ODE TO, xl, 
3 8 4- 8 
KILMENY, by Hogg, xli, 756-65 
Kin, are less than kind, viii, 87; strange 
the power of, I 67 
Kindness, apt to be repeated, i, 98; Burns 
on, vi, 83, 252; Confucius on, xliv, 
58 ( 6) ; defined by Hobbes, xxxi v, 
341; the power of, v, 57; reward of, 
ii, 133 (50); stronger than severity, 
xvii, 35 
King, Archbishop, and Swift, xxviii, 23 
King, Dr" Bishop of London, xv, 341; 
relations with Dr. Donne, 349-5 0 , 357; 
Walton on, 353 
King, Gregory, on laborers' income, x, 78 
KING LEAR, TRAGEDY OF, xlvi, 213-317; 



282 


GENERAL INDEX 


Ruskin on, xxviii, 137-8; Shelley on, 
xviii, 276; stage representation of, 
xxvii, 310-1 I 
KING THRUSHBEARD, story of, xvii, 142-6 
Kingcraft, Confucius on, xliv, 38 (7), 39 
(II, 14, 19), 43 (15, 16) 
Kingdom of Ends, Kant's, xxxii, 343-7 
note, 348-9 
KINGDOMS, TRUE GREATNESS OF, iii, 73-80 
Kingdoms, all have graves, xl, 253; Ra- 
leigh on ruin of, xxxix, 7 I (see also 
Princedoms) 
Kingfishers, in Cape Verd Islands, xxix, 
12; S. American, 143 
Kings, councillors of, iii, 52-5; Burke on, 
xxiv, 165-6, 168-70; Confucius on, 
xliv, 42 (I I); ECCLESIASTES on, 340 
(13-16); Emerson on, v, 68-9; friend- 
ships of, iii, 66-7; More on enrichment 
of, xxxvi, 160-3; Penn on government 
of, i, 350-3; Raleigh on, xl, 205; Rus- 
kin on false and true, xxviii, 128-9; 
such divinity doth hedge, xlvi, 180 
(see also Princes, Rulers) 
KINGS' CHILDREN, THE Two, XVll, 196- 
20 3 
KING'S COLLEGE CHAPEL, CAMBRIDGE, xli, 
678 
King's Evil, reference to, xlvi, 378 
KING'S TRAGEDY, THE, xlii, 1153-78; re- 
marks on, I, 23, 26 
Kingship, Calvin on true, xxxix, 30; 
Milton on, iv, 383; Pascal on, xlviii, 
53, 57- 8 , 108 (3 0 7- 8 , 3 10 ), 114 (33 0 ); 
Pope on beginning of, xl, 428; Rous- 
seau on origin of, xxxiv, 215-21; 
Shakespeare on, xl vi, 159-60 
Kingsley, Charles, POEMS by, xlii, 1060-4 
Kingston, Sir William, xxxvi, 131 
KINMONT WILLIE, a ballad, xl, 108-14 
Kinnersley, Mr., i, 146-7 
KIRK AND STATE EXCISEMEN, vi, 460 
KIRK OF SCOTLA
D'S ALARM, THE, VI, 
35 1 -4 
KISS, THE PARTING, vi, 318 
Kisses, E. B. Browning on, xli, 937-8; 
Burns on, vi, 438; of love, Goethe on, 
xix, 407 
Kitchen God, xliv, II note 6 
Klopstock, on Bürger, xxxix, 326 
Knavery, origin of, xxxiv, 209 
Knight, Chaucer's, xl, 12- 1 3, 34 
Knight of the Redcrosse, Spenser's, xxxix, 
63-4 
Knight, Andrew, on bees, xi, 255; on 


hermaphrodites, 103; on cause of va- 
riability, 23 
Knight-errantry, Cervantes on tales of, 
xiv, 473-6, 481, 487-95; Don Quixote 
on, 92-6; expenses of, 130-1; literature 
of, 3, 9-10, 48-54; Manzoni on, xxi, 
545-6; Sancho Panza on, xiv, 118-19 
Knighthood, in Elizab
than England, 
xxxv, 219-22 
Knolles, Francis, xxxiii, 229 
Knolles, Sir Robert, xxxv, 7 0 , 78, 79 
KNOW, CELIA, xl, 352 
Knowing Ones, in FAUST, xix, 189 
Knowledge, action and, xxxii, 58-9; 
Augustine, St., on, vii, 65-6, 189-90; 
on authority, xxv, 229-39; xxxii, 36-9; 
xxxix, 124; Bacon on, 128-9, 141-2, 
143; beauty and, xxxii, 266-7, 272; 
Berkeley on reality of, xxxvii, 248-52, 
267-8, 279-81; Browne on, iii, 313-14, 
321-2; Browne on, of self, 263, 266; 
Bunyan on two kinds of, xv, 85-6; 
Carlyle on, xxv, 320; Channing on 
little, xxviii, 341; Comte's three ages 
of, xxv, 104; always conditional, xxxiv, 
346; Confucius on, xliv, 20 (18), 58 
(8); Dante on, xx, 302; desire of, in- 
clines to peace, xxxiv, 371; ECCLESIAS- 
TES on, xliv, 336 (18), 342 (12); 
Epictetus on acquisition of, ii, 132 
(4 6 ), 140 (65), 143 (7 2 ); of evil, 
Mrs. Herbert on, xv, 376; of evil, 
Milton on, iii, 202-3; iv, 277-8; is not 
happiness, xviii, 433; Harvey on ad- 
vance of, xxxviii, 76; Harvey on pur- 
suit of, 63; Hindu doctrine of, xlv, 
808, 849; Hippocrates on requisites of, 
xxxviii, 4-5; Hobbes on attainment of, 
xxxiv, 352; intuitive and rational, xlviii, 
99-100; Kempis on worldly and spir- 
itual, vii, 295-6 (2), 307-8; Locke on, 
xxxvii, 104-5; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 
230-1 (32); Mill on à priori view of, 
xxv, 140-1; Milton on, iv, 167-8, 400- 
I; Pascal on impossibility of certain, 
xlviii, 30-2; Pascal on universality in, 
20 (37); Paul, St., on, xlv, 500-1 (1- 
2); Penn on, i, 338, 348 (307); pleas- 
ure the basis of, xxxix, 280-1; Pope 
on human, xl, 409; power from, xxxiv, 
360-1; xxxix, 142; pride in, ii, 178 
(177); xl viii, 153 (460); progress of, 
due to passions and wants, xxxiv, 177; 
progress of, requires liberty, iii, 221 -2, 
229-30; quantity and quality of, xxviii, 



GENERAL INDEX 


28 3 


330; as recollection, ii, 63-8; Ruskin 
on impossibility of, xxvÜÏ, I I I; of self, 
Shelley on, xviii, 276; of sense and 
understanding, xxxii, 361-2; Sidney on 
object of, xxvii, 13-14; Socrates on, ii, 
8-9; is sorrow, xviii, 407; taste depend- 
ent on, xxiv, 19-20, 25; temperance 
in, iv, 230; timidity of, xix, 32; Ten- 
nyson on, and wisdom, xlii, 984; 
Thoreau on, xxviii, 4 I 9-20; true and 
false, xlv, 868; two kinds of, xxxiv, 
359; vanity of human, vii, 20 5- 6 (3), 
206-7, 208-9; xix, 24, 48, 74-5; xlviii, 
113; Washington on diffusion of, xliii, 
243; of the world, Locke on, xxxvii, 
52, 75-8, 80 (see also Learning) 
Knowledge, the shepherd, in PILGRIM'S 
PROGRESS, xv, 123-6 
Know-nothing, Mrs., in PILGRIM'S PROG- 
RESS, xv, 187 
Knox, John, Carlyle on, xxv, 367, 386, 
411-12; life and works, xxxix, 58 note; 
PREFACE TO REFORMATIO
 IN SCOT- 
LAND, 58-60 
Kolita, disciple of Buddha, xlv, 586 
Kölreuter, on the barberry, xi, 104-5; on 
fertility of varieties, 312-13; on her- 
maphrodites, 103; on reciprocal crosses, 
294; on sterility of species, 286-300 
Konghelle, town of, v, 345 
Korah, Psalms of sons of, xliv, 194-203, 
249-5 1 , 25 2 -4 
Koran, Bacon on the, iii, 42 note; Browne 
on the, 276; editor's remarks on, 1, 21; 
Hume on morals of the, xxvii, 204-5; 
on duty of governors, xxv, 244; legend 
of Seven Sleepers in, xxxviii, 391-2; 
Pascal on the, xlviii, 194 (597) 
KORAN, CHAPTERS FROM THE, xlv, 879- 
100 7 
Kostbera, wife of Hogni, xlix, 343-4, 345 
Kotzebue, August, Carlyle on, xxv, 404; 
on Tahiti, xxix, 417-18 
Krishna (see BHAGAVAD-GITA) 
Kuan Chung, xliv, 12 note, 46 (10), 47 
(17, 18) note 
KUBLA KHAN, xli, 701-3 
Kung-hsi Hua, xliv, 15 note 6, 18 note 
3, 18 note 4, 35 (21),3 6 (25), note 25 
Kung-ming Chia, xliv, 46 (14) 
Kung-shan Fu-jao, xliv, 58 (5) 
Kung-shu Wen, xliv, 4 6 (14), 47 (19) 
Kung-sun Ch'ao, xliv, 65 (22) 
K'ung wen, xliv, 16 (14) 
Kung-yeh Ch'ang, xliv, 14 (I) 


Kunz of Gersau, in WILLIAM TELL, xxvi, 
449-5 0 
Kuoni, in WILLIAM TELL, xxvi, 381-6, 
405
6 
Kush, son of Sheddad, inscription of, 
XVI, 302-4 
Kusinãrã, city of, xlv, 638, 639 
Kuteyt, the jailer, xvi, 226-7 
Kynesians, Herodotus on, xxxiii, 22 
Kypris, reference to, viii, 198 
Kyrenë (see Cyrene) 
LA BELLE DAME SANS MERCI, xli, 893-5 
Labdacus, father of Laius, viii, 2 I 6 
Laberius, quoted, xxxii, 6 
Labienus, lieutenant of Cæsar, xii, 279; 
death of, 346; in eastern campaign, 
341, 344; goes over to Pompey, 293; 
story of, 250 
Labor, Burke on necessity of, xxiv, 108; 
capital and, x, 6, 67-8, 212-13, 271, 
289-303, 333; Channing on value of, 
xxviii, 314 - 17; children sweeten, iii, 
19-20; competition of, restraints on, 
x, 121-32, 137-46; competition of, un- 
naturally increased, 132-7; demand for 
(see Wages); division of (see Division 
of Labor); division of, dwarfs the 
mind, xxviii, 316; ECCLESI.lSTES on 
vanity of, xliv, 335 (3), 336 (I I), 
337 (18- 2 3), 339 (4-5), 34 1 (15- 16 ), 
34 2 (7); Emerson on, v, 47-5 1 , 95- 6 , 
286; excessive, results of, i, 197, 251- 
3; x, 84; xxviii, 315-16; exchange 
value of, x, 48; free and slave, cost of, 
82; Hindu doctrine of, xlv, 799-801, 
805-6, 813; independent and wage, x, 
85-6; Luther on, xxxvi, 314; Marcus 
Aurelius on, ii, 207 (5), 222 (I), 238 
(33), 268 (12); More on condition of, 
xxxvi, 180-3; original state of, x, 66; 
Penn on, i, 328; prices of, real and 
nominal, x, 37-8; productive and un- 
productive, 258-65; productive and un- 
productive in agricultural system, 428- 
33; productive power of, 9-26; prod- 
ucts of, its natural recompense, 66-7; 
real ends of, v, 96; the real measure 
of value, x, 34-5, 37, 4 0 -1. 50-I; real 
recompense of, 79; as recreation, xxxvii, 
173-8; remuneration of (see Wages); 
respect due to, xxviii, 356-7; rest and, 
iv, 170; skilled and common, x. 103- 
4; talents of, fixed capital, 219; Tenny- 
son on, xlii, 994, 995; Thoreau on 
value of, xxviii, 399; thought needed 



28 4 


GENERAL INDEX 


in, 327-8; in Utopia, xxxvi, 178-9, 
181-3, 188-9; value of, how deter- 
mined, x, 35; value of, to the scholar, 
v, 14-15; wages of (see Wages) 
Labor, King, xxxv, 183 
LABORING CLASSES, ELEV ATION OF THE, 
Channing's, xxviii, 307-67; editorial 
remarks on, I, 37 
LABOURER AND NIGHTINGALE, fable of, 
XVll, 33-4 
Labourers, combinations of, x, 68-9 
La Bruyère, Burke on, xxiv, 365 note; 
Hume on, xxxvii, 291; on his Charac- 
ters, xxvii, 162, 163; Sainte-Beuve on, 
XXXll, 130-1 
Labyrinth, of Egypt, xxxiii, 74-5 
Lacedæmonians, hospitality of the, ii, 
293 (24) 
Lacedæmonius, son of Cimon, xii, 65 
Lacey, Father, Wood on, v, 349 
Lachares, and Antony, xii, 374 
Lachesis, reference to, xx, 23 0 note 4 
LACK OF GOLD, xli, 532-3 
Lactate of Lime, fermentation of, xxxviii, 
3 2 4 
Lactantius, Copernicus on, xxxix, 56; on 
doers, 108-9; on following authorities, 
100; on Providence, 101 
Lacy, Sir Hugh, in SHOEMAKER'S HOLI- 
DAY, with Mayor, xlvii, 469-72; with 
Rowland, 471-2; with Dodger, learns 
Rowland not in France, 49 1 -3, 496; 
seeks nephew at Lord Mayor's, 515-16; 
hears flight of Rose, 516; with Firk, 
517-18; plans to stop wedding, 519; 
mistakes Ralph for Rowland, 524-6; 
learns of wedding, 525-6; with the 
king, 532-4 
Lacy, Rowland, in SHOEMAKER'S HOLl- 
DAY, in love with Rose Oateley, xl vii, 
469-70; his travels, 470; appointed 
colonel, 470-1; with Sir Hugh, 471-2; 
delays departure for France, 472; Ralph 
and, 473-4; summoned by Dodger, 
475; Sybil on, 477-8; as Dutch shoe- 
maker, 479; takes service with Eyre, 
481-3; the skipper and, 4 8 7, 490-1; 
plot discovered by uncle, 49 2 -3, 496; 
with Margery, as Hans, 497, 498, 499; 
with Eyre as sheriff, 500-1; at Mayor's, 
as Hans, 503-4; at Hodge's, 509-10; 
goes to Rose with Sybil, 510- I; with 
Rose, as Hans, 513-5; flight with Rose, 
5J6; with Rose at Eyre's, 520-1; mar- 
riage, 526; pardoned by king, 530-1; 


denounced by uncle, 532-3; marriage 
confirmed, 534; knightocl, 534; on the 
shoemakers, 535 
LAD THEY CA' JUMPIN JOHN, vi, 302 
LADDIE'S DEAR SEL', vi, 347-8 
LADIES OF BAGHDAD, stories of the, XVI, 
55-66, 100-112 
Ladike, wife of Amasis, xxxiii, 89 
Ladislaus V, King, xxxvi, 317 
Lady, Ruskin on title of, xxviii, 157-8 
LADY, To A, WITH A GUITAR, xli, 848-50 
LADY MARY ANN, vi, 435-6 
LADY ONLlE, HONEST LUCKY, vi, 283 
LADY OF SHALOTT, THE, xlii, 967-71 
LADY'S POCKET ALMANAC, LINES IN A, vi, 
459 
Lælius, called the wise, ix, 10; in Cicero's 
FRIENDSHIP, 9-10; in Cicero's OLD AGE, 
46; Scipio and, 10, II -14, 20, 43; Sid- 
ney on, xxvii, 39 
Laertes, in Hamlet, gets leave to go to 
France, xlvi, 101; farewell to Ophelia, 
107-9, 110; and Polonius, 109-10; 
Reynaldo sent to watch, 121 -3; return 
of, 179-83; with king, plans vengeance 
on Hamlet, 184-9; learns Ophelia's 
death, 189-90; at Ophelia's funeral, 
196; Osric on, 202-3; duel with Ham- 
let, 205-7; confesses and dies, 208; 
not in original story, 92 
Laertes, in the ODYSSEY, XXÜ, 14, 149, 
209, 218-9, 3 2 5-3 0 , 333; Cowley on, 
xxvii, 67; Plutarch on, xii, 252 note 
Laertius, Diogenes, iii, 242 note 39; Mon- 
taigne on, xxxii, 97 
Laestrygons, and Ulysses, xxii, 132-3 
Lafayette, Burke on, xxiv, 418, 420 
La Fontaine, Sainte-Beuve on, xxxii, 123, 
12 9-3 0 , 13 1 
LAGGAN, LAIRD OF, EPIGRAM ON, vi, 467 
Lagoon Islands, Darwin on, xxix, 463-4, 
469-72; gradually formed from fring- 
ing-reefs, 477-81 
Lagus, death of, xiii, 334 
La Harpe, Hugo on, xxxix, 363, 366. 
Laing, Malcolm, on Macpherson, XXXIX, 
3 2 8 
LAIRD 0' COCKPEN, xli, 563-4 
LAIRD OF LAGGAN, EPIGRAM ON, vi, 467 
Lais, daughter of Timandra, xii, 146 
Laius, death of, viii, 212-3, 230-1; CEdi- 
pus accused of killing, 222-3; prophecy 
of death of, 230-1 
Lajeunesse, Basil, in Ev ANGELINE, xlii, 
1303; at Benedict's house, 1306-7, 



GENERAL INDEX 


28 5 


1308, 1309; denounces the English, 
1312; in exile, 1315-6, 1319; as herds- 
man, 1325-8; with Evangeline, 1329, 
133 0 - 2 
Lajeunesse, Gabriel, lover of Evangeline, 
xlii, 1303-4; at feast of betrothal, 1311; 
on day of expulsion, 1315; his wander- 
ings in exile, 1319, 1321, 13 2 3, 13 2 5- 
6, 1328-9, 1330, 1332, 1333; found by 
Evangeline in plague, 1336-7 
Lake, Dr" Walton on, xv, 407 
Lake-dwellers, domestic plants and am- 
mals of, xi, 32 
L'ALLEGRO, iv, 30-4; Bagehot on, xxviii, 
180; an idyllic poem, xxxix, 299 
Lalli, Gianstefano, xxxi, 4 21 note 4 
Lally, letter on October Sixth, xxiv, 210- 
II note 
Lamachus, general in Sicilian expedition, 
xii, 121, 124, 126 
Lamachus, the Myrinæan, xii, 197 
Lamarck, on adaptive resemblances, XI, 
443; on blind animals, xxix, 59; on 
evolution, xi, 6; on innate tendency to 
perfection, 130; objection to his theory 
of inherited habit, 283; on origin of 
species, 10 
Lamartine, T aine on, xxxix, 4 I 1 
Lamb, Charles, Hazlitt on, xxvii, 267; 
in Hazlitt's discussion, 267-81; on 
imagination, xxxix, 306 note; life and 
writings, xxvii, 298; poems by, xli, 
735-8; ON TRAGEDIES OF SHAKESPEARE, 
xxvii, 299-316 
LAMB AND WOLF, fable of, xvii, II 
Lambert, Hugo on, xxxix, 379 
Lambertaccio, xx, 202 note 17 
Lamberti, Mosca de' (see Uberti) 
Lambwell, Sir David, xl, 99 
Lamech, Pascal on, xlviii, 201 
LAMENT, A, by Shelley, xli, 842 
LAME
T, THE, by Burns, vi, 195-7 
LA

ENT FOR JAMES, EARL OF GLENCAIRN, 
VI, 400-2 
LAMENT OF MARY QUEEN OF SCOTS, vi, 
39 6 -7 
LAMENT, BURLESQUE, FOR WILLIAM 
CREECH, vi, 267-9 
Lamentone, 11, xxxi, 150-1, 152-3 
Lamias, in story of \V ILD SWANS, XVll, 
277 
Lampedo, queen of Amazons, XXXlll, 
3 2 7 
Lampetie, the nymph, xxii, 165, 171 
Lampon, the diviner, xii, 40 


Lampus, steed of the sun, xxii, 3 I 6 
Lancaster, in EDWARD THE SECOND, his 
opposition to Gaveston, xlvi, 9-12, 13- 
16; in exiling of Gaveston, 16-18; con- 
sents to his return, 22-6; on Gaveston's 
return, 31-4; quarrel with king, 35-8; 
in attack on Tynemouth, 40-2; at cap- 
ture of Gaveston, 43-4; in battle, 53; 
capture and death, 54-5 
Lancaster, Capt., explanation of story of, 
xxix, 106-7 
Lancaster, Duke of, in Tyler's Rebellion, 
xxxv, 67 
Lancelet, simplicity of the, xi, 131 
Lancelot, Sir, the best knight next to 
Galahad, xxxv, I I I; Bors and, 213; at 
castle of the Grail, 199-203; at chapel 
of the dead man, 147-9; Chaucer on 
story of, xl, 45; departure on quest of 
Grail, xxxv, 114, 115-6; Ector's vision 
of, 157, 161; at the forest chapel, 129; 
Galahad's father, 109-10, 115, 152; 
Galahad and, 106, 128-9, 198-9; Ga- 
waine on, 156; Guinevere and, xiv, 92; 
xx, 24 note 4, 352 note 2; xxxv, 132-3; 
xlii, 1185-8, 1191-3; at the hermitage, 
xxxv, 132-4; horse of, smitten, 155; 
loses horse and arms, 131; Lady of 
Shalott and, xlii, 969-70, 971; lineage 
of, xxxv, 117, 151; the marvelous 
sword and, 107; Mellyagraunce and, 
xlii, 1189-90; Nacien on, xxxv, 162; 
Renan on, xxxii, 163; returns home, 
xxx v, 204; robber knight and, ISO - I ; 
the Siege Perilous and, 107; sorrow of, 
131-2; sword of, xxxix, 21; at the 
tourney, xxxv, 112; vision of, 150-2; 
white knights and, 153-5 
Land, building of the, xxx, 239-46; ele- 
vation and subsidence of (see Eleva- 
tion, Subsidence); final source of all 
capital, x, 221-2; has existed in all 
ages, xxxviii, 401; improvements in, 
constitute fixed capital, x, 219; Lowell 
on ownership of, xxviii, 469; made of 
river silt, xxxiii, 9, II, 12; materials of, 
xxx, 328-35; price of, dependent on 
rate of interest, x, 285-6; price of, and 
usury, iii, 102, 103-4; produce of, 
source of capital, x, 221; as property, 
effect on wages, 67; rent of (see Rent); 
returns of, greater than labor, x, 150; 
Rousseau on property in, xxxiv, 198; 
Ruskin on ownership of, xxviii, 132; 
taxes on, proportioned to produce. x. 



286 


GENERAL INDEX 


486-8; proportioned to rent, 479-486; 
taxes on transfer of, 505-8 
LAND 0' THE LEAL, xli, 560 
Landas, John of, at Poitiers, xxxv, 37, 39, 
4 6 , 47, 4 8 
Landenberg, Berenger von, xxvi, 396 
note 6; Henry of Halden and, 398; 
flight of, 476 
Landi, Antonio, xxxi, 352-3, 361 
Landi, Pierro di Giovanni, xxxi, 3 2 , 84, 
87, 17 1 
Landino, on poets, xxvii, 51 
Landlord, in MINNA VON BARNHELM, 
XXVI, 299-303, 315-21, 321-3, 324, 330- 
3, 3 6 5 
Landlords, interest of, x, 208 
Landor, Walter Savage, Emerson on, v, 
317-8; poems by, xli, 898-05 
Landresy, Francis I at, xxxviii, 17 
Lands
.
pe Gardens, poetic sentiment In, 
XXVlll, 377 
Lane, Edw. William, translator of ARA- 
BIAN NIGHTS, xvi, 4 
Lane-Poole, Stanley, reviser of ARABIAN 
NIGHTS, xvi, 4 
Lane, Ralph, governor of Virginia, xxxiii, 
257-8 
Lang, A" translator of Homer, xxii; 
LINES ON THE ODYSSEY by, 7; SONNET 
ON HOMER, 335 
Langland, Bishop of Lincoln, xxxvi, 102 
Langley, Samuel Pierpont, on heat from 
the moon, xxx, 259-60; on radiant heat, 
260 
Langobards, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, I 15 
Language, anomalies and absurdities of, 
xxxix, 183; Augustine, St., on 
cquisi- 
tion of, vii, I I - 12; command of, its 
importance, xxviii, 278-9; custom and, 
xxxix, 169 note; Emerson on, v, 171; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 322-30; Johnson on 
uses of, xxxix, 186; a means, not an 
end, iii, 234; natural, xxxix, 215-6; 
Pascal on, xlviii, 313 (912); Pascal's 
rules of, 16-17, 21-3; of the passions, 
xxxiv, 345; poets the authors of, xxvii, 
331-2; race test, xxviii, 235-45, 25 2 -7 2 ; 
Rousseau on origin of, xxxiv, 179-185, 
201, 203; Shelley on use of familiar, 
xviii, 278; Stevenson on, xxviii, 278- 
80; superiority of, xxvii, 333; in va- 
rious civilizations, xxxix, 419, 420-1 
(see also Words) 
LANGUAGE, AND RACE, xxviii, 227-73 
Languages, classification of, xi, 440; con- 


tinual change of, xxxix, 20 1-4; dead, 
study of, v, 256-7; Descartes on study 
of ancient, xxxiv, 7; Franklin on study 
of, i, 95-6; Hugo on change in, xxxix, 
374-5; Huxley on study of, xxviii, 220- 
I; Locke on study of, xxxvii, 136-53, 
162-3, 167-9, 179-80; Milton on study 
of, iii, 236-7; Montaigne on study of, 
xxxii, 65 -6; P
scal on, xl viii, 21 ( 45) ; 
Pen
 on teaching, i, 322-3; Taine on, 
XXXIX, 4 I I 
Langue d'oc and d'oil, xxviii, 75 
Lan

t, Hubert, and Philip Sidney, 
XXVll, 3 
Lanier, Sidney, poems by, xlii, 1390-1401 
Lankester, E. Ray, on homogeneity, xi, 
456-7; on longevity, 210 
Lannoy, reference to, xlvii, 804 
Lano, Dante on, xx, 56 and note 3 
Laocoön, death of, xiii, 107; statue of, 
xxxi, 318; the Trojan horse and, xiii, 
101 -2 
Laodamas, in the ODYSSEY, xxii, 94, 102, 
103, 108 
Laod
mia, and Evadne, xiii, 222 
LAODAMIA, xli, 662-7; Emerson on, v, 122 
Laodiceans, Bacon on, iii, 12 
Laomedon, the Orchomenian, xii, 195; 
Emerson on, v, 276 
LAP-DOG, EPITAPH ON A, vi, 466 
LAPDOG AND Ass, fable of, xvii, 15 
Laplace, on tides, xxx, 284, 288 
LAPRAIK, J., EPISTLES TO, vi, 79-86, 102-4 
Lares, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 380 
Largeness ( see Vastness) 
Largus, Julius, ix, 396 
Laris, and Thymbrus, xiii, 335 
Lark, Milton on the, iv, 3 1 , 379 
La Rochefoucauld, Sainte-Beuve on, xxxii, 
130 
Lartius, Titus, xii, 153 
Las Vargas, counsellor of Philip II, XiX, 
29 0 
LASCELLES, CAPTAIN, LINES ON, vi, 487 
LASS 0' BALLOCHMYLE, vi, 220- I 
LASS OF CESSNOCK BANKS, vi, 28-30 
LASS OF ECCLEFECHAN, vi, 516 
LASS THAT MADE THE BED TO ME, VI, 
5 2 7-9 
LASS WI' A TOCHER, vi, 548 
LASSIE WI' THE LINT-WHITE LOCKS, VI, 
5 0 5- 6 
LAST CONQUEROR, THE, xl, 35 0 
LAST DUCHESS, THE, xlii, 1074-5 
LAST INVOCATION, THE, xlii, 14 22 



GENERAL INDEX 


28 7 


Last Judgment, à Celano on, xlv, 55 1 -3; 
Browne on the, iii, 296-8; Bunyan on, 
xv, 39, 83-4; Dante on kings at, xx, 
368-9; Emerson on doctrine of, v, 85-6; 
Kempis on the, vii, 232-3, 306-7; lo- 
cation of, belief concerning, xx, 40 
note I; Milton on the, iv, 12, 143-4, 
353; Mohammed on, xlv, 880, 881-2, 
886-97, 9 00 - 1 , 9 12 
LAST LEAF, THE, xlii, 1366-8 
LAST LINES, xlii, 1110-11 
LAST RIDE TOGETHER, THE, xlii, 1070-3 
LAST ROSE OF SUMMER, xli, 8 18 
Last Supper, xliv, 410-11 (14-37); Pas- 
cal on, xlviii, 180 (554) 
LAST TIME I CAME O'ER THE MOOR, vi, 
4 61 - 2 
LAST WISH, THE, xlii, 1119 
LAST 'VOR!), THE, xlii, 1139-40 
Latagus, death of, xiii, 345 
Lateran, the, given to Sylvester, xx, 80 
note 10 
Latimer, and Henry VIII, v, 376 
Latin, Augustine, St., on study of, vii, 
15-18; Carlyle on, xxv, 365; Emerson 
on study of, v, 257; Franklin on study 
of, i, 95-6; Huxley on study of, xxviii, 
213-20; Locke on study of, xxxvii, 68, 
77, 1 2 7, 13 6 -53, 157, 162-3, 167-9; 
Mill on study of, xxv, 24; Milton on 
way to study, iii, 239-41; Montaigne on 
study of, xxxii, 65-6; Penn on study of, 
i, 323 (15); wrong way to study, iii, 
23 6 -7 
Latin Classics, xxxü, 122 
LATIN HYMNS, xlv. 546-56 
Latin Literature, More on, XXXVI, 205; 
Taine on, xxxix, 436 
Latin Philosophers, More on, XXXVI, 
137 
Latini, Brunetto, Arnold on, xxviii, 75; 
in Damc's HELL, xx, 62-5 
Latinus, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 241-3, 245-8, 
359, 3 66 - 8 , 39 0 - 1 , 395-7; in Dante's 
Limbo, xx, 20; Dryden on, xiii, 20-1 
Latinus, Titus, dream of, xii, 169 
Latitudinarian, Penn's, i, 393 
Latmian Shepherd, Endymion called, J\.l, 
244 
Latona, and the frogs, iv, 80; references 
to, xiii, 91; xx, 229 
Laud, and George Herbert, xv, 394; and 
the Star Chamber, iii, 184 
Laudatory Personalities, Bentham on" 
xxvii, 235-6 


Lauderdale, Earl of, and Burke, xxiv, 
380; translator of Virgil, xiii, 66-7 
Laughter, ECCLESIASTES on, xliv, 336 (2); 
Epictetus on, ii, 175 (165); Hobbes 
on, xxxiv, 342 
Launcelot (see Lancelot) 
Laurence, the martyr, vii, 248 (2); Dante 
on, xx, 299 and note 10 
Laurentia, honors of, ix, 179 
Laurentius, Andreas, xxxviii, 73; on the 
heart, 75 
Lausus, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 261, 336, 
34 6 , 349-5 0 
Lautizio, xxxi, 47, 259 
La val, M. de, xxxviii, 13, I 5; xl viii, 347 
note 2 
Laval, Pyrard de, on atolls, xxix, 469 
Lavinia, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 24 I, 248, 
391; in Dante's Limbo, xx, 20 
Law (s), Bentham on opposition to re- 
form of, xxvii, 225-51; correction the 
purpose of, ii, 150 (88); defined in 
Hindoo Scriptures, v, 284; Goethe on 
human, xix, 80; highest, is welfare of 
people, iii, 133; Hume on foundation 
of, xxxvii, 365; inadequacy of, and 
revenge, iii, 15; the intention of law- 
giver is the, xliii, 314; Jones, Sir Wil- 
liam, on, xli, 579; language of the, 
how corrupted, x, 452; Locke on study 
of, xxxvii, 158; Luther on, xxxvi, 323- 
4; Machiavelli on good, 40; Marlowe 
on study of, xix, 207, 209; Milton on 
study of, iii, 242; Montaigne on mul- 
tiplicity of, xlviii, 390-1; More on, 
xxxvi, 212-13; More on antiquated, 
160, 163; natural, superior to statutes, 
v, 242, 246; necessity of, to control 
officials, xxvii, 235; needless where 
not eluded, xxxiv, 222; numerous, 
effect of, xxxv, 315; Pascal on, xlviii, 
10 4-5, 113 (325-6), 205-6; Pliny -.11 
spirit and letter of, ix, 252, 272; Pope 
on origin of, xl, 429; Raleigh on, 206; 
Rousseau on origin of, xxxiv, 21 I-IS; 
Ruskin on, xxviii, 133; Schiller on sub- 
stitution of, for force, xxxii, 214-18; 
Smith on, and men, xxvii, 236-7; Soc- 
rates on obedience to, ii, 38-41; Win- 
throp on penal, xliii, 91-105 (see also 
Government Intcrvention) 
Law, John Burke on, xxiv, 371 
LAWES, MR. H" To, ON HIS AIRS, IV, 81 
Lawgivers, great, iii, 130 
Lawmakers, Winthrop on, xliii, 98 



288 


GENERAL INDEX 


Lawrence, St., on the Church, xxxvi, 255- 
6 
LAWRENCE, To MR., iv, 84 
Lawsuits, Confucius on, xliv, 39 (13); 
St. Paul on, xlv, 497 (1-7) 
Lawyer, Chaucer's, xl, 19-20 
Lawyers, excluded from Utopia, xxxvi, 
212; Franklin on, i, 15; Jesus on, xliv, 
386 (45-52); judges and, iii, 130-2; 
Milton on mercenary, 250; remunera- 
tion of (see Professions); Sidney on, 
xxvii, 16 
Laxness, Confucius on, xliv, 18 (I) 
Lay, nautical term, xxiii, 28 note 
LAY THY LOOF IN MINE, LASS, vi, 550 
Lazarus, xliv, 397 (20-5); Browne on, 
iii, 273; Dives and, xv, 35; the Jews 
and, vii, 298 (2); Pascal on, xlviii, 
218-19 (65 8 ), 26 4-5 (754) 
Laziness, Locke on, xxxvii, 107-10, 177-8 
Lazo, Darwin on the, xxix, 52 
Lazzaretto, in Milan plague, xxi, 578-81 
Lead Pyrophorus, xxx, 56 note; combus- 
tion of, 161, 168-9; how made, 168 
note 
Lead -trees, xxx, 8 I note 
LEADER, THE LOST, xlii, 1067-8 
Leaders, developed by disaster, xix, 374; 
of sedition, iii, 41 
Leagues, More on, xxxvi, 214-15 
Leah, type of active life, xx, 256 note 4 
Leander, reference to, xx, 260 
Leandra, in the goatherd's story, xiv, 
5 00 -4 
LEAR, KING, TRAGEDY OF, xlvi, 215-317; 
editorial remarks on, 214; Ruskin on, 
xxviii, 137; Shelley on, xviii, 27 6 , 358; 
stage representations of, xxvii, 310-11 
Lear, in KING LEAR, divides kingdom be- 
tween daughters, xlvi, 216-18; disowns 
Cordelia, 218-19; resigns power, 219; 
quarrel with Kent, 219-20; with 
France and Burgundy, 221-3; coldly 
treated by Goneril, 229-30, 232; with 
Kent in disguise, 230-1; with Oswald, 
232-3; and the Fool, 233-5; scene with 
Goneril, 235-9; departure for Glou- 
cester, 240-1; arrival at Gloucester's, 
25 2 -4; with Gloucester, 254-5; with 
Regan and Cornwall, 255-7; refused 
hospitality by both daughters, 258-61; 
goes out into storm, 262-3; in the 
storm, 264-6; at Edgar's hovel, 267- 
72; his madness, 274-6; warned to fly, 
276; conveyed to Dover, 277; refuses 


to see Cordelia, 288; in fields neal 
Dover, mad, 294-7; taken by Cordelia's 
messengers, 297; awakening from 
sleep, with Cordelia, 301-2; taken pris- 
oner, 306-7; ordered to be killed by 
Edmund, 315; with body of Cordelia, 
315-6; with Kent, 316; death, 316-7 
Lear, Bagehot on character of, xxviii, 
192; editorial remarks on character of, 
xlvi, 214 
Learchus, Dante on, xx, 123 
Learning, and actions, xxxii, 59-60; arms 
compared with, xiv, 374-9; Confucius 
on, xliv, 5 (I), 6 (14), 26 (13), 48 
(25); end of, iii, 236; four ages of, 
140; Hume on, xxxvii, 293-4; Locke 
on, 72, 77-8, 127-52; Montaigne on, 
xxxii, 34; Sidney on object of, xxvii, 
13- 1 4; Tzu-hsia on, xliv, 5 (7), 64 
(5, 6); (see also Knowledge) 
Leaves of Grass, PREFACE TO, xxxix, 388- 
4 0 9; remarks on, 3 
Leblanc, Baptiste, xlii, 1319 
Leblanc, René, the notary in EVANGELINE, 
xlii, 1307-9, 1334 
Lechartier, M., xxxviii, 305-6 notes 
Lechery, the sin, in FAUSTUS, xix, 228 
Lechery, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
188 
Leda, mother of Castor and Pollux, xx, 
402 note 14; in Homer's Hades, xxii, 
152; and Jove, xl, 230 
Lee, E., translator of Sainte-Beuve, xxxii, 
10 3 
Lee, Fitzhugh, at Gettysburg, xliii, 343 
Lee, Richard Henry, xliii, 150 note 
Lee, Gen. Robert E., FAREWELL TO HIS 
ARMY, xliii, 423; at Gettysburg, 379, 
400; terms of surrender at Appomat- 
tox, 421-2 
LEEZIE LINDSAY, vi, 542 
Lé fri Raith, xlix, 207, 231, 244, 247 
Legacy-taxes, x, 506, 508-9 
Legal Language, corruption of, x, 452 
Legal Penalties, Winthrop on, xliii, 90- 
100, 101-2, 104-5 
Legal Pleading, Pliny on, ix, 204-9, 226-7 
Legal Tender, in England, x, 43; in 
United States, xliii, 186 (10) 
Legal Technicalities, More on, xxxvi, 213 
Legality, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
23, 27 
Legislation, Burke on methods of, xxiv, 
302-3; does not make the state, v, 239- 
40; by experience and fiat, xxxiv, 13; 



GENERAL INDEX 


28 9 


Lowell on, XXVlll, 441; in Utopia, 
xxxvi, 177-8 
Legislative Commissions, Mill on, xxv, 
16 3-4 
Legislative Powers, in United States, xliii, 
180-6 
Legislators, Burke on qualities of, xxiv, 
301

; fame of, compared with poets, 
XXVll, 33 
 
Legouvé, M., xxxix, 371 
Leibnitz, Hazlitt on, xxvii, 277; Hobbes 
and, xxxiv, 308; supposed inventor of 
fluxions, 126; on theory of gravitation, 
xi, 498 
Leicester, in EDWARD II, xlvi, 66-7, 68-73 
Leicester, Earl of, on Chaucer, xxxix, 168, 
16 9 
Leif the Lucky, his baptism, xliii,S; his 
expedition of discovery, 8-1 I; Gudrid, 
and, 13-14; his house in Vinland, 14, 
17; Freydis and, 19 
Leiodes, and the bow of Ulysses, xxii, 
288; death of, 304 
Leisure, Milton on, iv, 35; Penn on, em- 
ployment of, i, 328; Rufus on, ii, 118 
(v) 
Lela Zoraida, xiv, 373 
Leland, on copper mines, xxxv, 323; on 
England, 231, 233 
Lelius, and Blosius, xxxii, 79 
Lemnos, crime of, viii, 103 
Lemovians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 117 
Lemur, Darwin on the flying, xi, 176-7 
Lemures, mentioned, iv, 13 (21) 
Lending, Penn on, i, 3 2 7 (47) 
Length, less striking than depth, xxiv, 6 I 
Lennox, in MACBETH, xlvi, in camp with 
Duncan, 323; at Macbeth's, 344-5, 346; 
at the banquet, 357-8, 361; conversa- 
tion with lord, 363-5; with Macbeth, 
369-70; in war against Macbeth, 383-4 
LENORE, by Poe, xlii, 1224-5 
Lent, Calvin on meat in, xxxix, 36; 
Herbert on, xv, 403 
Lentulus Spinther, the consul, consulship 
of, xii, 246; letter to, ix, I 18; prop- 
erty of, 150; recall of, 97, 99 
Lentulus Sura, the consul, Antony and, 
xii, 322, 326; Cæsar and, 289, 290; in 
Catiline conspiracy, 231-3, 269; Cicero 
on death of, ix, 159; executed, xii, 235, 
243 
Leo X, Pope, xxvii, 390; Cellini and, 
xxxi, 13; Luther to, xxxvi, 336-44; 
Machiavelli on, 40 


Leo, Valerius, and Cæsar, xii, 278 
Leocritus, in the ODYSSEY, xxii, 27, 303 
Leolin, imprisonment of, xxxii, 145 
Leoline, Sir, (see CHRISTABEL) 
Leon, St., on God, xlviii, 352 
Leon of Salamis, ii, 2 I ; Socrates and, 
251-2 (66) 
Leonardo da Vinci (see Vinci) 
Leonela, in story of CURIOUS-IMPERTI- 
NENT, xiv, 3 2 5-45, 351-3 
Leoni, Leone, xxxi, 246 note 3 
Leosthenes, xii, 2 I 3 
Leotychides, son of Alcibiades, xii, 128 
Lepanto, battle of, iii, 79; Cervantes at. 
xiv, 3; Cervantes on, 385-6 
Lepidotos, Herodotus on the, xxxiii, 39 
Lepidus, Catius, letter to, ix, 250-1 
Lepidus, Marcus Æmilius, xii, 315, 318; 
Africa allotted to, 344; Antony and, 
334-5; Brutus and, :-H I; Cicero on, ix, 
67, 177, 179, 180; consul with Cæsar, 
xii, 329; death of, xxxii, 13; left in 
Rome by Cæsar, xii, 326; put out of 
government, 364-5; in the triumvirate, 
257, 335-6 
Lerna, Lake, viii, 191 note 40 
Leroux, Paul, his article on God, v, 278 
Lessing, Gotthold Ephraim, and Burke, 
xxiv, 28; EDUCATIO
 OF THE HUMAN 
RACE, xxxii, 183-206; life and works, 
xxvi, 298; MINNA YON BARNHELM, 
299-375; Taine on, xxxix, 414 
LESSON, A, xli, 6 I 4- 15 
LET ME IN THIS AE NIGHT, vi, 517 
LET THERE BE LIGHT, xlv, 572 
LET Us DRINK AND BE MERRY, xl, 364-5 
Lethe, Dante on, xx, 6 I, 26 I; Milton on, 
iv, 123-4 
Létiche, story of, xlii, 1307 
Leto, in Egyptian mythology, xxxiii, 78- 
9; oracle of, xxxiii, 42, 78; Tityos and, 
xxii, 159; worshipped in Egypt, xxxiii, 
34 
Letters, Hobbes on invention of, xxxiv, 
322; invented by Prometheus, viii, 183 
Letters, men of, why so called, xxviii, 102 
Letters, Bacon on business, iii, I 17; 
Goethe on, xxxix, 253; Locke on writ- 
ing of, xxxvii, 161; Pliny on unsatis- 
factoriness of, ix, 273; Stevenson on, 
xxviii, 280 
LETTERS OF CICERO, ix, 8 1- I 8 I; remarks 
on, 7, 79-80 
LETTERS OF PLINY, ix, 183 -4 I 6; remarks 
on, 185-6 



29 0 


GENERAL INDEX 


LETTERS ON ÆSTHETIC EDUCATIOS, Schil- 
ler, xxxii, 207-295 
LETTERS ON THE ENGLISH, Voltaire's, 
xxxiv, 65-159 
LETTY'S GLOBE, xli, 921 
Leucaspis, in Hades, xiii, 2 I 8 
Leucippus, school of, iii, 42 
Leucothea, Milton on, iv, 68, 322; in the 
ODYSSEY, xxii, 76 
Leuthold, in WILLIAM TELL, xxvi, 437- 
4 0 , 447, 449 
Leuwenhoek, Voltaire on, xxxiv, 126 
LEV AN A AND OUR LADIES OF SORROW, 
xxvii, DeQuincey, 319-25 
Level, Lyell on changes of, xxxviii, 406- 
9, 411-12 (see also Elevation, Sub- 
sidence) 
Leveridge, Mr., xliii, 139 
Levers, velocity and power in, xxx, 183-4 
LEVET, DR. ROBERT, ON THE DEATH OF, 
xli, 503-4 
Levi, and Jesus, xliv, 367 (27-9) 
Leviathan, in BOOK OF JOB, xliv, 138-40 
(1-34); Job's description of, Burke on, 
xxiv, 57; old Irish idea of, xlix, 213; 
references to, iv, 93, 237; xv, 133, 134; 
xliv, 235 (14), 274 (26) 
LEVIATHAN, FIRST PART OF, Hobbes's, 
xxxiv, 307-417 
Levune, in EDWARD THE SECOND, xl vi, 
49, 55, 60 
Lexicographers, Johnson on, xxxix, 182 
Lexington, battle of, xliii, 156; Longfel- 
low on battle of, xlii, 1298 
LEWARS, JESSIE, COMPLIMENTARY VERSI- 
CLES TO, vi, 550 
LEWARS, JESSY, INSCRIPTION TO, vi, 552 
Lewes, G. H., on Egyptian races, xi, 210 
LEY, LADY MARGARET, To THE, iv, 79 
Li, son of Confucius, xliv, 33 (7) and 
note 5 
Liandolo, Loderingo di, xx, 96 note 4 
Lianour, Duke, xxxv, 126 
Liar, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 100 
Liars, fable on, xvii, 28 
LIBATION-BEARERS, Æschylus', viii, 76- 
121; Voltaire on, xxxix, 364 
LIBELLER'S SELF-REPROOF, vi, 276 
Libels, in Athens, iii, 193-4; in Rome, 
195; Franklin on, i, 9 2 -3 
Liberality, in children, xxxvii, 91, 9 2 ; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 341, 371; Penn on, 
i, 327; of princes, xxxvi, 52-4; proverb 
on, xvi, 202 
Liberators, great, iii, 130 


LIBERTIES, THE BODY OF, xliii, 66-84 
Liberty, art and, xxxii, 210-12; Burke on, 
xxiv, 148-9, 197-200, 375-6; Byron on, 
xli, 8 II; contentment and, 522; duty 
of respecting others, xxxii, 340; Emer- 
son on, v, 245-6, 249; extreme ideas 
of, iii, 2 I; Goldsmith on ills of, xli, 
529-30; government and, xliii, 201-2, 
240; Hamilton on jealousy of, 201; 
history of doctrine of, xxv, 158; Hume 
on religious, xxxvii, 405; inequality 
not inconsistent wi:
l, iv, 200; intel- 
lectual growth and, xxviii, 360; Kern- 
pis on, vii, 227 (2), 286, 296 (I); of 
labor, Smith on, x, 124; licence and, 
iv, 80; love of, in children, xxxvii, 57- 
8, 85, 110-1 I; Lovelace on, xl, 355-6; 
Milton on, iii, 189, 221-7; iv, 4, 115, 
344; natural, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 391-2; 
natural, Smith's theory of, x, 3, 251-2; 
necessity and, Hume on, xxxvii, 351- 
70; Pascal on excessive, xlviii, 125 
(379); philosophy and, xxxvii, 393, 
405; "pious editor's" creed of, xlii, 
1373-6; refinement and, xxxii, 236-7, 
254; Rousseau on love of, xxxiv, 215- 
16; Rousseau on renunciation of, 217- 
18; Schiller on, xxxii, 264-5; Smith on, 
x, 445-6; social, xxxiv, 393-4, 4 08 -9; 
of speech and press in U. S., xliii, 194 
(I); standing armies and, x, 448-9; 
Tennyson on, xlii, 998; on trial in 
America, xliii, 227-8; Vane, Sir Henry, 
on, 120-1, 122-3; Ward, Nathaniel, 
on, 66; Washington on love of, 235-6; 
of the will (see Free Will); Whitman 
on, xxxix, 399-401; Woolman on, i, 
203; works on, xxv, 5 
LIBERTY, ESSAY ON, Mill"s, xxv, 195-312; 
remarks on, 155-8 
LIBERTY, CHRISTIAN, Luther on, xxxvi, 
344-7 8 
Liberty of the Press, Franklin on, i, 9 2 -3; 
James Mill on, xxv, 69; John Stuart 
Mill on, 210-49; Milton on (see AREOP- 
AGITICA); in U. S., xliii, 194 (I) 
Libicocco, the demon, xx, 88, 9 1 
Libo, and Antony, xii, 327 
Libra, the constellation, referred to, xx, 
149 note 2 
Libraries, Hunt on, xxvii, 294; invention 
of, xxviii, 56; Ruskin on public, 13 1 ; 
subscription, proposed by Franklin, i, 
67 
Libya, Herodotus on, xxxiii, 13-15, 21-2 



GENERAL INDEX 


Licences, Smith on, x, 50 1-2 
Lichas, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 332 
Lichas, servant of Alcides, iv, 122 
Licinianus, Valerius, Pliny on, ix, 253-5 
Licinus, Largius, and professional ap- 
plauders, ix, 220-1 
Lidgate, Dan John, xxxix, 7 
LIE, THE, xl, 204-6 
Liebig, on fermentation, xxxviii, 345-57 
Liemer, Harrison on the, xxxv, 350 
Lies, cross, iii, 128; some, never penned, 
vi, 74; Stevenson on, xxviii, 277, 282 
(see also Falsehood) 
Life, advancement in, Ruskin on, xxviii, 
94, 1 2 7-8; Arabian proverb on, xvi, 
16; Bacon on monotony of, iii, 10; be- 
ginning of, on the earth, xi, 345-6; 
the best teacher, xxviii, 339; bridge of, 
in MIRZA, xxvii, 74-6; Browne on 
length of, iii, 293 (4 2 ), 294 (43); 
Buddha on, xlv, 578, 658, 694-5; Burke 
on pleasure in idea of, xxiv, 35, 36; 
Burns on, vi, 144-5, 169-70, 195, 308, 
3 1 6, 475, 547; Carlyle on, xxv, 320-2; 
Cicero on, ix, 74-6; Cicero on various 
ages of, 56-8; Cory on, xlii, 1114; 
Dante on, xx, 5 note I; Darwin's tree 
of, xi, 137; Dryden's lines on, xxxiv, 
134; ECCLESIASTES on vanity of, xliv, 
335-8, 34 1 (15- 1 7), 34 1 (3-6); Emer- 
son on, v, 26, 29, 63, 71-2; Epictetus 
on, ii, 141 (68), 162 ( 12 5), 174 (159), 
181 (189), 183 (I), 184 (9), 185 
(20); Goethe on false study of, xix, 
79; Gray on, xl, 453; Greek dramatists 
on, viii, 293, 311, 411; Harvey on 
cause of, xxxviii, 85, 86, 102; Herrick 
on, xl, 337, 338, 340; Hindu concep- 
tion of, xlv, 791, 849, 851; Job on, 
xliv, 92; Jonson on worth of, xl, 291; 
Keats's seasons of, xli, 896-7; Kempis 
on, vii, 283 (3), 28 4 (4), 313-14; 
Kempis on the inward, 238-40; Long- 
fellow on, xlii, 1278, 1288-9; Lowell 
on, 138 I; Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 204 
(17), 20 9 (10), 212 (3), 221 (50), 
229 (24), 23 1 (33), 234 (16), 241 
(4 6 ), 248 (4 0 ), 251 (61), 257 (24), 
270 (3 0 ), 271 (3 6 ), 27 2 (37), 300 
(3 1 ); Mill on, xxv, 35; Milton on, iv, 
81, 332-3; Montaigne on, xxxii, 23, 
24, 26, 27; not the result of chance, 
xxxiv, 252-3; Omar Khayyam on, xli, 
944, 945, 95 2 , 953; Pascal on, xlviii, 
61 (156), 7 1 , 79 (213), 127 (386); 


29 1 


Penn on, i, 381; Plato on, ii, 249 (48); 
Pliny on, ix, 237; Poe on, xlii, 1240-1; 
Pope on, xl, 407; preservation of, as 
a duty, xxxii, 309-10; Psalm on vanity 
of, xliv, 190-1; Pythagoras on, xxxii, 
46; Rossetti, C. G., on, xlii, 1182; Scott 
on, xli, 748; Shakespeare on, xlvi, 144. 
388; Shelley on, xli, 869; Socrates on 
value of, ii, 37; Spencer on principle 
of, xi, 304-5; struggle for (see Strug- 
gle for Existence); Thackeray on, xlii, 
1059; universal interest in, xix, 15; 
Webster on, xlvii, 850; without air 
(see Anærobian Life); without light, 
xxxviii, 363 (see also Organic Beings) 
LIFE, by Bacon, xl, 348-9 
LIFE, by Barbauld, xli, 555 
LIFE, by Drummond, xl, 327 
LIFE, A PSALM OF, xlii, 1264-5 
LIFE, THE RIVER OF, xli, 775 
LIFE, THE STREAM OF, xlii, I 120 
LIFE, WHAT Is OUR, xl, 207 
LIFE IS A DREAM, Calderon's, xxvi, 7-74; 
remarks on, 6 
Ligarius, Quintus, trial of, xii, 25 I 
Ligatures, Harvey on, xxxviii, 110-15; 
Lister on, 266-7 
Ligea, reference to, iv, 68 
Liger, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 312, 341-2 
Light, in architecture, xxiv, 68-9; Berke- 
ley on, xxxvii, 205-6; composition of 
white, xxx, 261-2; Descartes on, xxxiv, 
36, 37; diffraction of, xxx, 268; effects 
of various waves of, 260-1; frequency 
of vibration, 270; from flame, its cause, 
107-1 I, 157; heat from, 260; inter- 
mitting, effects of, xxiv, 71; invisible, 
xxx, 258; knowledge of, 260; Milton 
on, iv, 135-6; Newton's discoveries in, 
xxxiv, 121-4; Noël's definition of, xlviii, 
426 note; Pascal on, 123 (368); pho- 
tographer's or actinic, xxx, 260; polar- 
ization of, 264-6; produced by chemical 
affinity, 78; refraction of, Faraday on, 
32-6; sublimity of, xxiv, 67-8; velocity 
of, xxx, 270; vibrations of, 256-8, 263; 
wave lengths of, 267-70 
LIGHT, THE WAVE THEORY OF, xxx, 251- 
73 
LIGHT BRIGADE, CHARGE OF THE, xlii, 
100 5-7 
LIGHT OF ÛTHER DAYS, xli, 816-17 
LIGHT OF STARS, THE, xlii, 1265-6 
LIGHT SHINING OUT OF DARKNESS, xlv, 
5 62 



29 2 


GENERAL INDEX 


Lightborn, in EDWARD THE SECOND, xlvi, 
79-80, 83- 6 
Lighthouses, Franklin on, i, 157-8 
Light-mind, Mrs., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 187-8 
Lightning, Burke on grandeur of, xxiv, 
67; Darwin on effects of, xxix, 69; 
Franklin on, i, 146-8; tubes formed by, 
xxix, 67-9 
Lightning Legion (see Thundering) 
Like, buys like, v, 239; cures like, iv, 412 
LIKE AS THE CULVER, xl, 251-2 
Likeness, of all things, v, 230; attracts 
likeness, ii, 267 (9); ix, 26-7; in un- 
likeness, xxxix, 286 
Lilies, Jesus on the, xliv, 388 (27) 
LILIES OF QUEENS' GARDENS, xxviii, 135- 
62 
Lilinau, story of, xlii, 133 I 
Lilith, Adam's wife, xix, 178-9 
Liliuokalani, Queen, xliii, 437 note 
Lilla, Hafiz on, v, 216 
Lilly, Johnson on, xxxix, 225 
Lima, Darwin on, xxix, 371-2 
Limbo, Dante's, xx, 16-20; Milton's, iv, 
147-8; spirits in, xx, 10 note 3 
Limbs, and jaws, related, xi, 148 
Lime Light, Faraday on, xxx, 108 
Limestone, composition of, xxx, 329 
Lime-water, composition of, xxx, 151 
Limitations, Emerson on, v, 152 
Linacer, Johnson on, xxxix, 225 
LINCOLN, ABRAHAM, by Lowell, xxviii, 
4 2 9-5 0 
Lincoln, Abraham, absence of demagog- 
ism, xxviii, 449; his Americanism, 439; 
AMNESTY PROCLAMATIONS, xliii, 416- 
19; difficulties of, xxviii, 434-6; 
EMANCIPATION PROCLAMATION, xliii, 
323-5; FIRST INAUGURAL ADDRESS, 313- 
22; GETTYSBURG ADDRESS, 415; Henry 
IV compared with, xxviii, 437-8; LET- 
TER TO MRS. BIXBY, xliii, 420; Lowell's 
lines on, xlii, 1383-4; not a ready-made 
ruler, xxviii, 439-40; power and fame 
at death, 450; SECOND INAUGURAL AD- 
DRESS, xliii, 424-5; self-unconsciousness, 
xxviii, 449; slavery problem and, 442- 
7 (see also EMANCIPATION PROCLAMA- 
TION); statesmanlike qualities of, 433; 
tentative policy, 436-7, 440-1; trust- 
fulness in the people, 448-9; Whitman 
on death of, xlii, 141 2 
LINCOLN, DEATH OF, by Bryant, xlii, 1223- 
4 


Lincoln, Earl of (see Lacy, Sir Hugh) 
Lindsay, Lady Anne, AULD ROBIN GRAY, 
xli, 557-8 
Lindsay, Sir James, and Bishop of Dur- 
ham, xxxv, 95-6; and Matthew Red- 
man, 94-5, 97; at Orterburn, 92 
Lindsey, Earl of, Dryden on, xviii, II 
Lineage, Don Quixote's two manners of, 
xiv, 173-4 
Ling, Duke of Wei, xliv, 47 (20), 50 (I) 
Lingende, on miracles, xlviii, 295 (846) 
Linnæus, on American plants, xxviii, 407; 
Emerson on, v, 18; on genus, xi, 433; 
on increase of plants, 14; mistake of, 
443 
LINNET, THE GREEN, xli, 642-3 
Linos, song of, xxxiii, 41 
Linus, in Dante's Limbo, xx, 20; Sidney 
on, xxvii, 6 
Lion, flesh of the, xxix, 122 
LION AND FOUR OXEN, fable of, xvii, 31 
LION AND Fox, fable of, xvii, 25 
LION AND MOUSE, fable of, xvii, 15-16 
LION AND STATUE, fable of, xvii, 25 
LION, Fox, AND OrHER BEASTS, fable of, 
xvii, 40-1 
LION IN LOVE, fable of, xvii, 40 
LION, THE SICK, xvii, 14-15 
LION'S SHARE, THE, fable of, xvii, 12 
Lion-ant, of Australia,. xxix, 445 note 
Lionel, Sir, at the Abbey, xxxv, 106; at 
court, 107; in captivity, 167; believed 
to be dead, 169; his character, 173; 
attempts to slay Sir Bors, 175; combat 
with Sir Colgrevance, 175-6; combat 
with Bors prevented by miracle, 177- 
8; his return home, 204 
Lippi, Filippino, xxxi, 24 note 3 
Lippi, Francesco, and Cellini, xxxi, 24, 28 
Lipsius, on criticism, xxxix, 248; Mon- 
taigne on, xxxii, 32 
Liquefaction, cold caused by, xxx, 39 
Liq uids, cohesion of, xxx, 40- 1 
Liquor Trade, Mill on regulation of, xxv, 
297-8 
Liquors, duties on, x, 364 
Liris, death of, xiii, 380 
Listening, the art of, ii, 147 (81) 
Lister, Jo:;eph, ON ANTISEPTIC PRINCIPLE, 
xxxviii, 257-67; life and work, 256; 
Pasteur on, 370 
Lister, William, in Tyler's Rebellion, 
xxxv, 73-4 
Listlessness, Locke on, xxxvii, 107-10, 
177 



GENERAL INDEX 


293 


LITERARY AND PHILOSOPHICAL ESSAYS, 
XXXl1 
Literature, Arnold on good, xxviii, 90; 
Carlyle on, xxv, 441, 447; Carlyle on 
modern, 338-40; classical and romantic, 
xxxix, 346; criticism of manners, mor- 
als, and religion in, xxvii, 219-21; 
effeminacy of our, v, 51; Emerson on, 
154-5; Huxley on ancient, xxviii, 213- 
20; Ruskin on encouragement of, 130; 
Seneca on, xl viii, 121 note 6; for sub- 
sistence, remarks on, xxv, 55; Taine on 
study of, xxxix, 410-17, 435-6; Taine 
on, as transcript of its times, 410-17, 
435-6; tested by time, 208-9; Thoreau 
on nature in, xxviii, 4 14; Whitman on 
simplicity in, xxxix, 396-7; why so 
called, xxviii, 102 
Litigation, enemy of right and wrong, vi, 
29 2 
LITTLE BRIAR-RoSE, story of, xvii, 137-40 
Little-Faith, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
128-35 
LITTLE IDA'S FLOWERS, xvii, 334-41 
Little John, in ROBYN HODE, in adventure 
with sorrowful knight, xl, 129, 130-2, 
133-4, 13 6 , 13 8 , 139; with sheriff of 
Nottingham, 147-53; in adventure with 
monks, 154-8, 160; at archery contest, 
165-6; saved by Robyn Hode, 167; re- 
turns to green wood, 170, 179; with 
Robyn at court, 183 
LITTLE RED CAP, xvii, 109-13 
Little Round Top, at Gettysburg, xliii, 
335 
LITTLE SEA-MAID, THE, xvii, 238-59 
LITTLE SNOW-WHITE, xvii, 146-54 
Littleness, as cause of beauty, xxiv, 92-3, 
125-7; infinite, is sublime, 62 
Littlewit, John, xxxix, 161 
Liu-hsia Hui, xliv, 52 note, 61 (2), 63 
(8) 
Live-loose, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 100 
Liver, Harvey on the, xxxviii, 96-7, 127 
Livermore, Thomas L., xliii, 326 head- 
note 
Livia, Augustus and, iii, 50; the sons of, 
xii, 388; Tacitus on, iii, 17; Tiberius 
and, 141 
LIVING Too LONG, ON, xli, 905 
Livingston, Robert R., in Louisiana Pur- 
chase, xliii, 250 note 
Livre, French coin x, 31 
Livy, citizen of Cadiz and, ix, 214-15; on 


fall of the great, xxxix, 71 note; 
Macaulay on, xxvii, 394-5; Mill's de- 
light in, xxv, 13; on prophecy of Phar- 
salia, xii, 303; Shelley on, xxvii, 335, 
344; the Spaniard and, xxviii, 57 
Liwarc'h Hên, Celtic bard, xxxii, 166 
LIZ, by Buchanan, xlii, 1199 
Lizards, of Galapagos Islands, xxix, 389- 
95; S. American, 10 4 
Ljod, daughter of Hrimnir, xlix, 259-60 
Llama, Darwin on the wild, xxix, 170-3; 
Francis Pretty on, xxxiii, 210 
Lloyd, Captain, in Mauritius, xxix, 488 
Loadstones, Faraday on, xxx, 65 
Loans, bank, x, 243-6; in Scotland, 236- 
7; Shakespeare on, xlvi, 109; Smith on, 
x, 278-80; by states, 470-1 
Lobineau, Dom, Saints of BrÙtanYI xxxii, 
173 
Local Administration, abuses of, x, 456 
Local Expenses, x, 465-7 
LOCHINVAR, xli, 751-2 
LOCK OF HAIR, To A, xli, 740 
LOCK THE DOOR, LARISTON, xli, 767-9 
Locke, John, on arguments, xxxvii, 332 
note; Berkeley and, 186; on darkness, 
xxiv, 114-15; Emerson on, v, 143, 436, 
438; on general words, xxiv, 131; Haz- 
litt on, xxvii, 267-8; On Human Under- 
standing l i, 17; Hume on, xxxvii, 291, 
303 note; on innate ideas, 303; life 
and works, 3-4; on matter, 345 note; 
Mill on, xxv, 47; Mill's abstract of, 
46; on money, x, 312; on pleasure and 
pain, xxiv, 32 note; on power, xxxvii, 
338 note; on property, xxxiv, 205; 
THOUGHTS CONCERNING EDUCATION, 
xxxvii, 5-183; Unitarianism and, xxxiv, 
84; Voltaire on, 102-8; on wit and 
judgment, xxiv, 17 
Lockhart, life of Scott. Carlyle on, xxv, 
39 6 -4 0 3 
LOCKSLEY HALL, xlii, 979-86 
Locrians, legislation of the, xxv, 222 
Locrine, son of Brutus, iv, 66 
Locusts, Darwin on, xxix, 333; Harrison 
on, xxxv, 348-9; the plague of, iv, 96; 
swarms of, blown by winds, xi, 391 
Loderingo, (see Liandolo) 
Lodge, Thomas, Poems by, xl, 214-17 
Lodging, materials of, Smith on, x, 166-8, 
.17 8 -9 
Loe, Thomas, and William Penn, xxxiv, 
74 note 
Lofraso, Anthony, Cervantes on, xiv, 53 



294 


GENERAL INDEX 


Logan, James, anecdote of, i, 109 
Logan, John, BRAES OF YARROW, xli, 500-1 
LOGAN, MAJOR, EPISTLE TO, vi, 245-8 
LOGAN, MISS, To, vi, 255 
Logan, Sir W., on Canadian strata, xi, 
345 
LOGAN BRAES, vi, 462-3 
Logic, Bacon on, xxxix, 125, 13 2 -3, 134- 
5, 144, 145; Bacon on study of, iii, 
122; Carlyle on, xxv, 323-4; Descartes 
on, xxxiv, 16-17; Goethe on, xix, 78-9; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 363; Hume on, 
xxxvii, 297; Kant on, xxxii, 299; Locke 
on study of, xxxvii, 138, 158-60; Mar- 
lowe on, xix, 206 and note 10; Mill on 
study of, xxv, 17-18; Mill's work in, 
100-1, 113-14, 129-30, 138-41; Milton 
on study of, iii, 237, 243; Montaigne 
on, xxxii, 63; Pascal on, xlviii, 409-10 
Logicians, Pascal on, xlviii, 129 (393) 
LOGIE 0' BUCHAN, xli, 571-2 
Logris, realm of, xxxv, 183 
Lokabyuhas, xl v, 603 
Loki, in STORY OF V OLSUNGS AND N IB- 
LUNGS, xlix, 285, 286 
Lombardi, commentator of Dante, xx, 
145 note 2, et seq 
Lombardo, Marco, xx, 209 note 
Lombardo, Pietro, xx, 328 note 19 
Lomna Drúth, xlix, 217, 219, 220, 223, 
226, 230, 231, 233, 238, 24 0 , 241, 
243 
LONDON, MDCCCIl, xli, 676 
London, Carlyle on, v, 323; Emerson on, 
361, 466; Franklin on streets of, i, 120- 
3; Harrison on Lord Mayors of, xxxv, 
278; Herschel on, v, 334; industries of, 
x, 264-5; rent and lodging in, 120-1 
London Punch, Emerson on, v, 452 
London Review, The, xxv, 4, 125-6, 129, 
133-7 
LONDON SQUARE, IN A, xlii, 1121 
London Times, The, Emerson on, v, 448 
London University, Harrison on, xxxv, 
37 1 - 2 , 379, 3 82 
Long, George, LIFE OF M. AURELIUS 
ANTONINUS, ii, 302-19; PHILOSOPHY OF 
ANTONINUS, 320-45; translator of M. 
Aurelius Antoninus, 191 
Long Parliament, free printing suppressed 
by, iii, 184, 185-7; Milton on the, 190- 
2, 226-7, 231; xxviii, 187-8; theatres 
closed by, xviii, 5 
LO
G PARLIAMENT, NEW FORCERS OF 
CONSCIENCE UNDER THE, iv, 80-1 


Longevity, Browne on, ill, 294 (43); 
Cicero on, ix, 69-70; Darwin on, xi, 
209-10; its effect on traditions, xlvii, 
207 
Longfellow, Henry Wadsworth, poems 
by, xlii, 1264-1338; Poe on Waif of, 
xxviii, 378-80 
LONGING, xli, 798-9 
LonE:inus, Hugo on, xxxix, 345; quoted, 
XXiV, 45 
Longstreet, Gen" at Gettysburg, xliii, 
343, 347 
Lope Ruyz, tale of, xiv, 156 
Lope de Vega, quoted, xxxix, 365 
Lopez, Dr., xix, 240 note 1 
Lopez, Francisco, xxxiii, 317, 318-19 
LORD GREGORY, vi, 454-5 
LORD THOMAS AND FAIR ANNET, xl, 61-5 
LORD ULLIN'S DAUGHTER, xli, 773-5 
Lord's Prayer, The, xliv, 383 (2-4); 
Dante on, xx, 186-7; Herbert on the, 
xv, 402-3; Locke on the, xxxvii, 132 
Lords of Articles (Scotland), xxiv, 254 
note 
Lords of Trade, and Albany Convention, 
i, 124 
Lorenzo the Magnificent, age of, xxvii, 
371 -2 
LORIMER, MISS, INSCRIPTION TO, vi, 541 
Lorraine, Cardinal of, Cellini on, xxxi, 
283 note, 284, 297, 298; in FAUSTUS, 
xix, 23 I 
Lorraine, François de, at Boulogne, 
xxxviii, 18 
Losses, and crosses, lessons from, vi, 68; 
Epictetus on, ii, 120 (II), 126 (27) j 
Smith on fear of, x, 110 
LOST LEADER, THE, xlii, 1067-8 
LOST MISTRESS, THE, xlii, 1069-70 
LOST YOUTH, My, xlii, 1290-3 
Lot, Jesus on, xliv, 399-400 (28-9); Jesus 
on wife of, 400 (32); Mohammed on, 
xlv, 906-993; wife of, xv, 112-13 
Lothair, son of Louis Debonnaire, xxxix, 
82 
Lothario, and Anselmo, xiv, 307-46, 351- 
5 
Lothario, gay, reference to, xix, 1 I 3 
Lotos-Eaters, in Egypt, xxxiii, 45; Ulysses 
and the, xxii, 17 
LOTOS-EATERS, THE, xlii, 993-8; editor's 
remarks on, I, 20 
Lotteries, Smith on, x, 109; Woolman on, 
i, 243-4 
Lotto, Pier Maria di, xxxi, 80 note 



GENERAL INDEX 


295 


Lotus-Eaters (see Lotos-Eaters) 
Loudness, as source of the sublime, xxiv, 
69-7 0 
Loudoun, Lord, administration of, i, 154- 
5; attack on Louisburg, 153; death of, 
vi, 299 note; indecision of, i, 152-4; in 
proprietary quarrels, 151 
Louis, of Bavaria, son of Debonnaire; 
xxxix, 82 
Louis Ie Bègue, xxxix, 82 
Louis the Debonnaire, Raleigh on, xxxix, 
80-3 
Louis, son of Charles the Simple, xxxix, 
83 
Louis, Saint, wife of, xx, 174 note 14 
Louis XI, barber of, xxxix, 356; Henry 
VII and, 77; leaden god of, 95; mer- 
cenaries of, xxxvi, 47; postal service 
established by, ix, 368 note 4; secrecy 
of, iii, 68 
Louis XII, Macaulay on, xxvii, 388; 
Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 8-9, 12-15, 24 
Louis XIII, Richelieu and, xxiv, 332 
Louis XIV, Burke on reign of, xxiv, 246; 
Dryden on, xiii, 55; on duties of 
sovereign, xxxiv, 217-18; Emerson on, 
v, 390; English dislike of, xxxiv, 86; 
literature under, xxxix, 428; Mazarin 
and, xxiv, 332; Scarron and, xxxix, 
351; Voltaire on, xxxiv, 151 
Louis XVI, Burke on, xxiv, 202-3, 208- 
12, 218-20, 266, 269, 281; king under 
the Constitution, 331-4; on October 
Sixth, 208-12; place of execution of, 
xxxix, 359-60 
Louis, Don, in DON QUIXOTE, xiv, 431-5, 
44 2 -7 
LOUISIANA, CESSION OF, xliii, 250-4 
LOUSE, To A, vi, 190-1 
Louvain, Lipsius on, xxviii, 46 
Louviers, town of, xxxv, 16 
Louvois, and Louis, xxiv, 332 
Love, Alcibiades on, xii, 109 note 2; 
among angels, iv, 259; Beaumont on, 
xlvii, 692; beginnings of conjugal and 
paternal, xxxiv, 202; Blake on, xli, 591; 
Brome on, xl, 369-70; Browning, E. 
B., on, xli, 9 2 7-8, 928-9, 93 1 - 2 , 914, 
939, 940; Browning, Robert on, xlii, 
1099-I100, 1109; Browning, Robert, 
on fraternal, xviü, 383-4; Burke on, 
xxiv, 36-8; Burns on, vi, 136-7, 181, 
204,475; business and, xl, 311; Byron 
on, xli, 800; Campbell on, 782; "can 
tame the wildest," xvii, 40; comfort in 


strength of, xli, 626; Confucius on, 
xliv, 9 (3), 12- 1 3 (1-7), 16 (18), 20 
(20, 21), 21 (28, 6),23 (29), 29 (28), 
37, 4 0 (22), 43 (19), 45 (2, 5, 7, 8), 
47 (17), 4 8 (3 0 ), 51 (8, 9), 53 (34, 
35), 58 (6, 8); Corneille on causes 
and effects of, xlviii, 62-3; a cureless 
sorrow, xl, 248; death and, iii, 9; xlii, 
1036; Hobbes's definition of, xxxiv, 
341; desire contrasted with, xxiv, 74; 
Donne on, xl, 312-13; echoes of, xli, 
822; Emerson on blindness of, v, 301; 
Envy compared with, iii, 22, 26; 
Euripides on, viii, 3 1 3. 3 2 3, 3 2 7, 331, 
359; excited by theatre, xl viii, 13 (II); 
fear and, xxxvi, 55-6; xlvi, 152-3; 
friendship and, ix, 42; xxxii, 75-6; 
Goethe on, xix, 67, 13 2 -3, 139-40, 291- 
2, 369; Greek epigram on, v, 306-7; 
Hume on, xxxvii, 324; inspired by 
virtue, ix, 19; is love forever, xlii, 981; 
jealousy and, xl, 286; Jonson on, 295- 
7; Kant on practical, xxxii, 3II; 
Kempis on, vii, 247 (4), 263-5; Long- 
fellow on, xlii, 1283; Marcus Aurelius 
on the universal, ii, 280 (2 I); mathe- 
matically just, v, 97; Milton on, iv, 
258, 266; Milton on misfortunes of, 
313; Milton on wedded, 173-4; of 
misanthropes, ii, 185 (23); Moore on, 
xxviii, 384; More on, xxxvi, 212; music 
and, xli, 479; the panacea, v, 56-7; 
Pascal on decay of, xl viii, 50 ( 123) ; 
Pascal on passion of, 4II -21; Paul, St., 
on, xlv, 508-9 (1-13), 514 (14); Penn 
on, i, 330 (82-3), 36 6 -7 (545-56); 
physical cause of, xxiv, 119-20; physical 
effects of, xxxviii, 124; pity and, xl, 
393-4; Poe on, xxviii, 391, 392; poets 
of, xxvii, 347-8; Raleigh on, xl, 205; 
refined by sense of beauty, xxxii, 292-3; 
remedy of all blunders, v, 282; Scott 
on, xli, 743-4, 751-2; Shakespeare on, 
xl, 262, 281, 282; xlvi, 12 4, 153-4, 
223; Shelley on, xli, 826-7 850-1; 
"short word that says much," xviii, 
390; Sidney on, xxvii, 34; Sophocles 
on, viii, 28 I; in state of nature, xxxi v, 
191-4; Stevenson on, xxviii, 283-4; 
Stoic definition of, xxxii, 77-8; Swin- 
burne on, xlii, 1208; Tennyson on, 980, 
1020, 1028; Tennyson on faith in, 976; 
Thomson on, 1149; time and, xlvi, 
188; Tzu-hsia on, xliv, 64 (6); unlaw- 
ful, punished in Hell, xx, 22-4; un- 



29 6 


GENERAL INDEX 


requited, impossibility of, v, 118-19; 
Walton on, xv, 326; Webster on, xlvii, 
797; Wordsworth on, xli, 664-6; in 
young men, xiv, 204; Yu-tzu 011 roots 
of, xliv, 5 (2) 
LOVE, ESSAY ON, Bacon's, iii, 26-8 
LOVE, by Coleridge, xli, 704-7 
LOVE, by Herbert, xl, 341-2 
LOVE, ALL FOR, xli, 789-90 
LOVE, DIRGE FOR, by Sidney, xl, 211-12 
LOVE, DIRGE OF, by Shakespeare, xl, 268- 
9 
LOVE, THE FLIGHT OF, xli, 851-2 
LOVE, GIVE ALL TO, xlii, 1244-5 
LOVE, GIVE ME MORE, xl, 352-3 
LOVE, SUMMONS TO, xl, 329-30 
LOVE FOR LOVE, vi, 442 
LOVE GREGOR: a ballad, xl, 65-8 
LOVE IN HER EYES SITS PLAYING, xl, 402 
LOVE IN THE GUISE OF FRIENDSHIP, vi, 
294 
LOVE IN THE VALLEY, xlii, 1140-5 
LOVE LIES A-BLEEDING, xlvii, 667-751 
LOVE LOOKED FOR HELL, How, xlii, 1398- 
14 01 
LOVE NOT ME, xl, 325-6 
LOVE THOU THY LAND, xlii, 999-1001 
LOVE WILL FIND OUT THE WAY, xl, 379- 
80 
LOVE-BEGOTTEN DAUGHTER, To A, vi, 55- 
7 
Love-gain, town of, xv, 104 
Love-lust, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 100 
Love-Potions, Webster on, xlvii, 791-2 
Love-saint, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, 
xv, 282 
LOVE-SWEETNESS, xlii, 1 180 
Love-the-flesh, Mrs., in PILGRIM'S PROG- 
RESS, xv, 188 
LOVE'S DEITY, xl, 309-10 
LOVE'S FAREWELL, xl, 228 
LOVE'S OMNIPRESENCE, xl, 314 
LOVE'S PERJURIES, xl, 266-7 
LOVE'S PHILOSOPHY, xli, 832 
Lovejoy, Emerson on, v, 130 
Lovelace, Richard, poems by, xl, 354-6 
LOVELINESS OF LOVE, THE, xli, 913-14 
Lovell, in SHOEMAKER'S HOLIDAY, xlvii, 
471 
Lovell, Lord, in NEW WAY TO PAY OLD 
DEBTS, xlvii, master of Allworth, 868- 
9; Overreach's plan to win, 878, 89 2 , 
899-900; with Allworth on way to 
Overreach's, 892; Overreach on, 898; 


arrival at Overreach's, 901-2; with 
Margaret, 902-3; 909; with Lady AIl- 
worth at Overreach's, 905, 906; de- 
parture, 909; discharges Allworth, 911; 
with Overreach at All worth's, 912-15; 
with Lady Allworth, 916-19; reconcilia- 
tion with Lady Allworth, 928-30; with 
Wellborn, 931; in final scene, 937,939, 
94 I, 94 2 -3 
LOVELY LASS OF INVERNESS, vi, 488-9 
LOVELY POLLY STEWART, vi, 413-14 
LOVELY YOUNG JESSIE, vi, 455-6 
LOVER, THE CONSTANT, xl, 353 
LOVER AND HIS LAss, xl, 263-4 
loVER'S ApPEAL, xl, 192-3 
LOVER'S INFINITENESS, xl, 308-9 
LOVER'S LULLABY, A, xl, 195-6 
LOVER'S MORNING SALUTE TO HIS MIs- 
TRESS, vi, 502-3 
LOVER'S RESOLUTION, THE, xl, 332-3 
LOVESIGHT, by Rossetti, xlii, 1178 
Lovewit, in THE ALCHEMIST, xlvii, 642- 
51, 657- 6 4 
LOVING IN TRUTH, xl, 212-13 
Low Archipelago, Darwin on, xxix, 406 
Lowell, James Russell, ABRAHAM LIN- 
COLN, xxviii, 429-50; DEMOCRACY, 451- 
70; life and works, 428; POEMS by, 
xlii, 1370-90 
Loxias, Apollo called, viii, 100, 119, 123 
Loyal, Mr., in T ARTUFFE, xxvi, 285-90 
Lubbock, Sir John, on linking species, xi, 
337; on sexual characters, 158-9; on 
variability in Coccus, 56 
Lucagnolo, xxxi, 34, 35-8, 4 2 
Lucagus. death of, xiii, 341-2 
Lucan, Browne on, iii, 294-5 (44); in 
Dante's HELL, xx, 19; Montaigne on, 
xxxii, 90; Nero and, xviii, 17; Shelley 
on, xxvii, 338, 349; xli, 867; Sidney 
on, xxvii, 12 
Lucanus, Domitius, ix, 327-8 
Lucas, Prosper, on inheritance, xi, 28; on 
resemblances, 3 I 5 
LUCASTA, To, GOING BEYOND THE SEAS, 
xl, 356 
LUCASTA, To, ON GOING TO THE WARS, xl, 
354-5 
Lucceius, Cicero on, ix, 88, 150; letter to, 
101 
Lucchesini, Girolamo, xxxi, 4 I 8 note 
Lucetius, death of, xiii, 3 I 2 
Luchdonn, the satirist, xlix, 212 
Lucia, Dante on, xx, 11 note 6, 180, 
4 22 



GENERAL INDEX 


297 


Lucia, in THE BETROTHED (see Mondella, 
Lucia) 
Lucia, Sainte, xxxi, 374 note 
Lucian, Alexander the prophet and, 
xxxvii, 384-5; atheism of, iii, 43; 
dispute of S. and T. in, 314-15; on 
love of lies, 7 
Lucianus, in HAMLET, xlvi, 155 
Lucifer, in Dante's HELL, xx, 140, 141-2; 
in FAUSTUS, xix, 226-7, 228-g; Marlowe 
on fall of, 214-15; pictured in Purga- 
tory, xx, Igl; Satan called, iv, 301; 
called the worm, xx, 25 note I 
Lucilius, and Brutus, xii, 375-6 
Lucinda, in DON QUIXOTE, xiv, 201-6, 
24 0 - 8 , 26 4-5, 356-65 
Lucius of Cyrene, xliv, 450 (I) 
Luck, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 360; Gudrun 
on the trust in, xlix, 354; shallow men 
believe in, v, 283 
LUCKNOW, THE PIPES AT, xlii, 1360-2 
Lucre Hill, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
log, 285 
Lucretia, in Dante's Limbo, xx, 20; 
reference to, 306 
Lucretius, Cicero on, ix, I 10; Claudian 
and, xxxix, 426; Montaigne on, xxxii, 
go- I; on pleasure of truth, iii, 8; on 
religion, 14; xxiv, 136-7; xxv, 30; in 
Rome, iii, 195; S..inte-Beuve on, xxxii, 
132; Shelley on, xxvii, 344; Sidney on, 
12; Swift on, 106; on terror caused by 
wonder of nature, xxiv, 59; Words- 
worth on, v, 324 
Lucullus, Cicero and, xii, 244; Clodius 
and, 241-2; faction of, iii, 123; Pompey 
and, log 
Lucy: by Wordsworth, xli, 66g-72 
Lucy ASHTON'S SONG, xli, 748 
Lucy, COUNTESS OF BEDFORD, xl, 2g7 
Ludlow. Hugo on, xxxix, 380 
Luisens, Duke de, and Edw. Herbert, xv, 
374 
Luke, St., Dante on, xx, 266 and note 14; 
vocation and nationality of, xliv, 352 
LUKE, GOSPEL ACCORDING TO, xliv, 351- 
4 1 9; Pascal on, xlviii, 190 (578) 
Luke Dosa, iron crown of, xli, 53 I 
LULLABY, by Shakespeare, xl, 265 
LULLABY, A LOVER'S, xl, Ig5-6 
LULLABY, A SWEET, xl, 197-8 
LULLABY, OUR BLESSED LADY'S, xl, 256- 
60 
Lully, Raymond, iii, 199 note; xlvii, 585 
note 


Lumpkin, Tony, in SHE STOOPS TO CON- 
QUER, son of Mrs. Hardcastle, xviii, 
206; his pr.mks, 206-7; Miss Neville 
and, 210; goes to ale-house, 207; at 
the ale-house, 211-13; with Marlow 
and Hastings, 213-15; with Constance 
Neville, 22g, 230-1; with his mother, 
23 I; with Hastings, 232-3; steals Miss 
Neville's jewels for her, 235-6, 237-9; 
with Miss Neville in the plot, 250-2; 
and the letter from Hastings, 252-4; 
denounced by all, 254; takes leave, 
256; as driver in elopement plot, 260- 
3; finally releases Miss Neville, 268 
Luned, in Arthurian legends, xxxii, 166 
note 
Lungs, developed from swimbladder, xi, 
186; Fabricius on the, xxxviii, 65; 
Harvey on, 138, 139; heart and, re- 
lations of, 6.3, 6g-72, 88, go, 90-4, 100, 
131; passage of blood through, 94-7, 
99- loo 
Lupercalia, feast of, xii, 313 
Luperci, Virgil on the, xiii, 2g0 
Lupercus, letter to, ix, 346-50 
Lupus, Nymphidius, Pliny on, ix, 371 
Luscinius, Gaius, and Æmilius, ix, 23 
Lust, Dante on, xx, 50; in Dante's HELL, 
22-4; defined by Hobbes, xxxiv, 341; 
of the eyes, vii, 18g; Hindu Krishna 
on, xlv, 862; love and, i, 330 (82-3); 
xl, 419; Milton on, iv, 56-7; Pascal on 
three kinds of, xlviii, 15 2 -3 (458), 
153-4 (4 60 - 1 ); Shakespeare on, xl, 281 
(135); xlvi, 116; Webster on, xlvii, 
7 8 3 
Lutatius, Catulus, xii, 235; Cæsar and, 
268-g 
LUTE, To HIS, William Drummond's, xl, 
3 2 8 
Luther, Martin, ADDRESS TO GERMAN 
NOBILITY, xxxvi, 263-335; Browne on, 
iii, 253-4 (2); Carlyle on, xxv, 324; 
CHRISTIAN LIBERTY, xxxvi, 344-78; 
Emerson on, v, 66; hymn by, xlv, 557- 
8; letter to Archbishop Albert, xxxvi, 
247; letter to Leo X, 336-44; letter to 
Nicholas Amsdorff, 260-1; life and 
works, 246; NINETy-FIVE THESES, 251- 
59; Taine on table-talk of, xxxix, 435; 
Voltaire on, xxxiv, 84; on wisemen, v, 
232; Wyclif and, iii, 223 
Luxuries, defined by Smith, x, 517-18; 
Emerson on, v, 51; Milton on, iv, 63, 
65; taxes on, Penn on, i, 3 2 7-8, 391; 



29 8 


GENERAL INDEX 


taxes on, Smith on, x, 5 1 8-21, 533-39; 
taxes on, when best paid, 477-8 (3) 
Luxury, Burns on, vi, 139, 250; defined 
by Hobbes, xxxiv, 341; of doing good, 
xli, 520; Epictetus on, ii, 176 ( I 68) ; 
generation and, x, 80; Goldsmith on, 
xli, 516, 518; Jonson on, xl, 295-6; 
Penn on, i, 325, 330; Pliny on, ix, 216; 
Woolman on, i, 196-7, 290-1 
Luynes, Duke de, xlviii, 346 note 2 
Lycas, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 340 
Lyceian King, Apollo called, viii, 215, 
23 6 
Lychnocaia, religious festival, xxxiii, 34-5 
LYCIDAs, Milton's, iv, 72-77; Ruskin on, 
xxviii, 105-10 
Lycis, reference to, viii, 439 
Lycomedes, and Neoptolemus, ix, 34; at 
Salamis, xii, 19 
Lycon, accuser of Socrates, ii, II 
Lycopodium, xxx, 106 note 
Lycurgus, Aristides and, xii, 79; Bacon 
on, iii, 130; learning of, 194; young 
law-breaker and, ii, 150 (88) 
Lycurgus, and Hypsipile, xx, 252 note 
Lycus, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 81, 311-12 
Lydgate, Dryden on, xxxix, 163 
Lydia, the Christian, xliv, 458 (14-15) 
Lyell, Sir Charles, on colonies of Bar- 
rande, xi, 350; Darwin to, xxix, 7; 
editor's remarks on papers of, 1, 40; 
on geology, xi, 102-3; geology, works 
on, 321-2; life and works of, xxxviii, 
384; on means of dispersal, xi, 386; on 
origin of species and geological record, 
347-8; PROGRESS OF GEOLOGY, xxxviii, 
385-97; on struggle for life, xi, 72; on 
subsidence of Pacific, xxix, 472 note; 
on succession of species, xi, 349; UNI- 
FORMITY OF CHANGE, xxxviii, 398-418 
Lygians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, I 17 
Lying, Locke on, xxxvii, 114, 115 
Lying-in Hospitals, Lee on, xxxviii, 248 
Lyly, John, CUPID AND CAMPASPE, xl, 
209; SPRING'S WELCOME, 209; Jonson 
on, 301-3 
Lyncæus, eyes of, v, 170 
Lynceus, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 319 
Lynceus, and Hypermnæstra, viii, 198 
note 
Lyngi, King, xlix, 278, 280, 291, 29 2 
Lyon, Richard, and Wat Tyler, xxxv, 
69 
Lyric Poetry, Hugo on age of, xxxix, 339- 
4 0 , 352-3, 354; Milton on, v, 175; 


Sidney on, xxvii, 28; Wordsworth on, 
xxxix, 298 
Lysander, admiral of Sparta, xii, 142, 
144; Alcibiades and, 145; Cyrus and, 
ix, 67; on Spartan respect for age, 67-8 
Lysanias of Sphettus, ii, 22 
Lysanias, tetrarch of Abilene, xliv, 360 
(I) 
Lysias, Claudius, xliv, 475 (26), 477 
(22) 
Lysias, the orator, ix, 205 note I 
Lysicles, and Aspasia, xii, 60 
Lysimachus, son of Aristides, xii, 105 
Lysippus, and Alexander, ix, 104 
Lyso, Cicero on, ix, 154 
Lyte, Henry Francis, ABIDE WITH ME, 
xlv, 566-7 
Lytton, Edward Earl, THE LAST WISrl, 
xlii, II 19 
Mab, fairy, Milton on, iv, 32 
Mabinogion l The l xxxii, 139 note, 145-65 
Mabon, son of Modron, xxxii, 150-2 
M'AÐAM, To MR., vi, 189-90 
Macariens, law of the, xxxvi, 163 
Macario, Father, miracle of, xxi, 49-50 
Macarius, the monk, xx, 379 note 4 
Macaroni, Pagolo, xxxi, 304, 308 
Macaulay, G. C., Editor of Froissart, 
xxxv, i; translator of Herodotus, 
xxxiii, I 
Macaulay, Thomas Babington, Emerson 
on, v, 440; life and works, xxvii, 362; 
ON MACHIAVELLI, 363-401; Mill on, 
xxv, 51-2, 81, 100, 101; poems by, xli, 
9 I 5 - 17; in Union Debating Society, 
xxv, 51 
Macaulay, Zachary, xxvii, 362 
MACBETH, TRAGEDY OF, xlvi, 319-94; 
Hugo on witches in, xxxix, 348; Lamb 
on staging of, xxvii, 309-II, 3 I 2-6 
Macbeth, general of Duncan, xlvi, 322-3; 
made Thane of Cawdor, 324; with the 
witches, 324-7; with king's messengers, 
327-9; received by king, 330-1; hatred 
of Malcolm, Prince of Cumberland, 
33 I; letter to wife, 33 I; Lady Mac- 
beth on, 331-2; return home, 333; 
hesitates to kill Duncan, 335-6; urged 
on by Lady Macbeth, 336-7; with Ban- 
quo before murder, 338-9; vision of 
dagger, 339; goes to murder, 340; with 
Lady Macbeth after murder, 340-2; 
with Macduff and Lennox, 344-5; on 
discovery of murder, 345, 34 6 -7; 
chosen king, 349; with Banquo, 35 0 - 1 ; 



GENERAL INDEX 


299 


plots to kill Banquo, 351-4; tells Lady 
Macbeth, 354-6; at the banquet, 357- 
62; Lennox on, 363-4; with witches, 
shown apparitions, 366-9; learns Mac- 
duff's flight, 370; Macduff on, 375; in 
Dunsinane Castle, 384-7, 388; hears 
death of wife, 388; learns forest mov- 
ing, 389; fights with young Siward, 
390; and Macduff, 391-2; death, 393 
Macbeth, Lady, letter from husband, xlvi, 
331; plans to kill king, 332-3; re- 
ceives husband, 333; welcomes king to 
castle, 334; urges husband to murder, 
336-8; Duncan's gift to, 338; during 
murder, 340; with husband after mur- 
der, 340-3; on discovery of murder, 
345, 347; with Banquo, 350; with hus- 
band, concerning Banquo's murder, 
354-6; at banquet, 357-8, 360-2; walks 
in sleep, 382-3; doctor on, 386; her 
death, 388, 394; Ruskin on, xxviii, 139 
Maccabæus, Judas, Dante on, xx, 362 note 
3; Milton on, iv, 388; one of nine 
worthies, xxxix, 20 
l\'Iaccabees, Pascal on the, xlviii, 208-9 
(63 0 ) 
MacCarthy, D. F., translator of STABAT 
MATER, xlv, 553-5 
Maccecht, son of Snade, xlix, 206-7, 2 I 2, 
21 3, 222-3, 225, 243, 244, 245- 6 , 247 
M'Culloch, Mill on, xxv, 63, 65, 80-1 
MCCULLOCH vs. MARYLAND, xliii, 208-24 
MacDonald, George, poems by, xlii, 
II 18-9 
M'Dougal, Sir George, xxv, 4 I 3 
Macduff, in MACBETH, xlvi, 334; with the 
porter, 343-44; discovers king's mur- 
der, 344-7; with Ross, 348-9; his flight 
to England, 364, 370; at English court, 
with Malcolm, 373-7; with Ross, learns 
death of family, 378-81; in war on 
Macbeth, 383, 387, 390; fight with 
Macbeth, 390-2; his victory, 393 
Macduff, Lady, xlvi, 370-2 
Macedo, Largius, and his slaves, ix, 240- 
4 1 
Macedonia, Raleigh on, xxxix, 71, 113 
Macer, Baebius, letters to, ix, 231-309 
Macer, Calpurnius, ix, 382, 392 
Macer, Licinius, death of, xii, 225 
M'Gill, Dr. William, vi, 337 note, 351 
Machabeus (see Maccabæus) 
Macherone, Cesare, xxxi, 110 
Machiavel, in EGMONT, xix, 260-5, 288- 
91 


Machiavelli, Art of War. xxvii, 392-4; 
Bacon on, iii, 98; Belphegor, xxvii, 
387; Cæsar Borgia and, 388-9; on 
Christianity, iii, 33; Clizia of, xxvii, 
386; on democracy, xxv, 368; deserts 
of, xxvii, 400-1; /Jiscourses on Livy, 
394-5; efforts to relieve Italy, 390-3; 
life and works of, xxxvi, 3-4; Mandra- 
gola of, xxvii, 382-6; obloquy follow- 
ing death, 400; odiousness of, 363-5; 
political correspondence of, 387-8; THE 
PRINCE, xxxvi, 5-86; THE PRINCE, 
Macaulay on, xxvii, 3 6 3-5, 394, 395; 
representative of Italian Renaissance, 1, 
23; his times, xxvii, 366-82; works of, 
Macaulay on, 382-7, 397-400 
MACHIAVELLI, ESSAY ON, XXVÜ, 363-401 
Machinery, advantages of, x, 225; fixed 
capital, 219; division of labor and, 14- 
15; Emerson on, v, 81, 399; power and 
velocity in, xxx, 181-4; in woollen 
manufactures, x, 206-7; work of, xxx, 
17 6 -7 
MACKENZIE, DR., NOTE TO, vi, 215 
M'Kenzie, Mr., of Applecross, vi, 205 
Mackinlay, Rev. James, Burns on, vi, 163.. 
166, 242, 352 
McKinley, William, Cuba and, xliii, 440 
note; Hawaii and, 437 note 
Mackintosh, Sir James, Emerson on, v, 
143, 439 
Maclean of Lochbuy, xlii, 1394-7 
M'Lehose, Mrs., Burns and, vi, 293, 295 
M'Leod, Isabella, verses on, vi, 299 
M'LEOD, JOHN, ON THE DEATH OF, VI, 
27 2 -3 
M'MATH, JOHN, EPISTLE TO, vi, 104-7 
M'MuRDO, JOHN, LINES ON, vi, 466 
M'MuRDO, JOHN, LINES TO, vi, 329 
MacNeil, Hector, poems by, xli, 576-8 
Maçon, Antoine de, xxxi, 29 I note 2 
Macpherson, James, Goldsmith on, xli" 
507; Wordsworth on, xxxix, 328-9 
M'PHERSON'S FAREWELL, vi, 297-8 
Macrauchenia Patachonica, xxix, 177 
Macready, and Browning, xviii, 358 
Macrinius, letters to, ix, 216-7, 299-301 
Macrinus, Emperor, Machiavelli on, 
xxxvi, 67 
Macrinus, Minutius, letter to, ix, 326-7; 
Pliny on, 201 
Macro, and Sejanus, iii, 94 
Macrobius, on dreams, xl, 43; on Virgil, 
xiii, 14 
Macrocosmus, sign of, xix, 25 



3 00 


GENERAL INDEX 


Macronians, circumcision among, xxxiii, 
51 
Macureguarai, town of, xxxiii, 355, 363 
MAD MAID's SONG, xl, 334-5 
Madasinia, Queen, xiv, 207, 210 
Madeira, flora of, xi, I I I ; species of, 
4 1 5- 6 , 4 2 4 
Madeline, and Porphyro, xli, 884-93 
Madison, James, papers for FEDERALIST, 
xliii, 199 note 
Madness, cause of, xxiv, 37; Hobbes on, 
xxxiv, 353-8; Pascal on, xlviii, 133 
(414); Shakespeare on, xlvi, 127-8, 
13 0 - 1 
MADRIGAL, by Drummond, xl, 326 
MADRIGAL, by Shakespeare, xl, 267 
Mæcenas, Antony and, xviii, 25; Dryden 
on, 17; Pliny and, xliii, 29; Plutarch 
on, xii, 348; Virgil and, xiii, 3; xxxix, 
16 4 
Maecianus, Lucius V., teacher of M. 
Aurelius Antoninus, ii, 303 
Maël, and Lancelot, xxxii, 163 
Mælius, Spurius, death of, ix, 65 
Mænads, Bacchus and the, viii, 215; Pen- 
theus and the, 123; son of Dryas and, 
286 
Mæon, death of, xiii, 332-3 
Mæonides, Homer called, iv, 136 
Mævius, Dryden on, xiii, 13; Shelley on, 
xxvii, 358 
Magæus, and Alcibiades, xii, 145-6 
Magalotti, Gregorio, xxxi, 122 note 
Magdalena, Drake at, xxxiii, 149 
Magdalene, Mary, xliv, 373 (37-5 0 ), 374 
(2), 416 (10); John Donne on, xv, 
378; Kempis on, vii, 246 (I) 
MAGDALENE, FOR THE, xl, 328 
Magdolos, battle of, xxxiii, 80 
Magellan, first to circumnavigate globe, 
xxxiii, 122; at Port St. Julian, 205 
Magellan Clouds, described, xxiii, 30 
Magellan, Straits of, Darwin on, xxix, 
236; Pretty on, xxxiii, 207-8 
Magic, Browne on, iii, 282 (3 I); Faust 
on, xix, 24; Faustus on, 208 
Magicians, in Dante's HELL, xx, 84 
Magistrates, expenses of, x, 465; marriage 
of, iii, 21; Vane on duties of, xliii, 
122-3 
Alagna Charta. Burke on, xxiv, 170-1; 
Voltaire on, xxxiv, 90; Winthrop on, 
xliii, 96 
MAGNA, INSTAURATIO (see INSTAURATIO 
MAGNA) 


Magnane, M. de, xxxviii, 24 
Magnanimity, friendship requires, v, 114; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 341, 365; Marcus 
Aurelius on term, ii, 277 (8); Ruskin 
on, xxviii, 127 
Magnetism, Faraday on, xxx, 65-8; illus- 
trated, 25; produced by electricity, 
82-5, 206 
Magneto-electrical Machines, xxx, 206 
Magneto-electricity, discovered by Fara- 
day, xxx, 5 
Magnificence, a source of the sublime, 
xxiv, 66 
Magnitude, in architecture, xxiv, 64-5; 
Pliny on, ix, 205; sublimity of, xxiv, 
61-2, 109-1 I 
Magnússon, Eirikr, xlix, 249 
Magus, death of, xiii, 339 
Magyars, Freeman on the, xxviii, 268-9; 
Turks and, 227-9 
Maha Bharata. The. remarks on, xlv, 
784 
Maha-Brahma, xlv, 610, 613-14, 618 
Maha-Maya, mother of Buddha, xlv, 606- 
10 
Mahatmas, xlv, 823, 826 
Mahew, Mr., among the Indians, xliii, 
138, 14 0 
Mahmúd, Omar Khan'am on, xli, 952 
Mahomet (see Mohammed) 
Maia, daughter of Atlas, xiii, 272; Jove 
and, xl, 242; mother of Mercury, xx, 
382 note 13 
Maiander, River, Herodotus on, xxxiii, II 
MAID OF ATHENS, xli, 795-6 
Maimonides, Moses, on prophets, xlviii, 
214 (2) 
Mairet, and Corneille, xxxix, 361 
Mâisar, game of, xlv, 994 note 3 
Majority, Burke on tyranny of the, xxiv, 
259-60; Lincoln on rule of the, xliii, 
318-19; Lowell on government by, 
xxviii, 464; Mill on tyranny of the, 
xxv, 198; Pascal on rule of, xlviii, 106 
(301), 305-6 (87 8 ) 
Mál, son of Telband, xlix, 225-6 
Malacoda, in Dante's HELL, xx, 87 
Malaspina, Alagia, xx, 224 note 
Malaspina, Archbishop of Genoa, xxx:, 
45 note I 
Malaspina, Conrad, in Purgatory, xx, 178 
Malaspina, Marcello, and Dante, xx, 224 
note 
Malaspina, Morello, Dante and, xx, 102 
note 5, 178 note 10 



GENERAL INDEX 


3 01 


Malatesti, Count, in DUCHESS OF MALFI, 
xlvii, 791, 804-5, 835, 847- 8 , 85 1 -4 
Malavolti, Catalano de, xx, 96 note 4 
Malay Archipelago, Darwin on, xi, 338, 
4 18 - 1 9 
Mala}'s, superstition of the, xxix, 462 
Malaysia, Drake in, xxxiii, 218-24 
Malchus, and St. Peter, xlviii, 262 (744) 
Malcolm, in MACBETH, with Duncan in 
camp, xlvi, 322, 323; reports death of 
Cawdor, 329; made Prince of Cum- 
berland, 330-1; after father's murder, 
346, 347-8; suspected of murder, 349; 
at English court, 363-4; with Macduff, 
373-7; and Ross, 378-9; comforts Mac- 
duff, 380-1; in war on Macbeth, 383, 
387, 3 8 9-9 1 ; with Siward, 39 2 -3; 
hailed as king, 393-4 
Maldiva, Archipelago, Darwin on, xxix, 
4 81 - 2 
Maldonado, town, Darwin on, xxix, 48-9 
Maldonado, Lopez, Cervantes on, xiv, 
53-4 
Malebolge, in Hell, xx, 73 
Malebranche, Nicholas, Berkeley on, 
xxxvii, 234; on God, 345-6 note; 
xxxiv, 104; Hume on, xxxvii, 291; 
Montesquieu on, xxxii, I 18; Voltaire 
on, xxxiv, 71 
Malfi, Duchess of, in DUCHESS OF MALFI, 
Antonio on, xlvii, 761; in presence- 
chamber scene, 761; Bosola hired to 
watch, 763-4; with brothers, advised 
against marriage, 765-6; scene with 
Antonio, 767-72; Bosola on condition 
of, 774, 77 8 ; with Bosola, 775-77; 
plans to hide her condition, 777; birth 
of son, 780, 782-3; her unchastity be- 
lieved by brothers, 787-9; with Ferdi- 
nand after interval, 791; plan to force 
confession, 792; with Antonio in cham- 
ber, 793-5; with Ferdinand, 795-8; 
with Bosola, 799; covers flight of An- 
tonio, 799-802; confesses marriage to 
Bosola, 802; plans for flight, 803-4; 
betrayed by Bosola, 804, 805-6; ban- 
ished from Ancona, 807-8; with An- 
tonio near Loretto, 808-9; letter from 
brother, 809-10; parting from An- 
tonio, 810 -II; arrested by Bosola, 812- 
13; in imprisonment, 813-18; with 
Cariola, 818-20; with madmen, 821- 
22; with Bosola as old man, 822-5; 
death, 826, 830 
Malice, Burns on, vi, 106; Emerson on 


limits of, v, 131; Martial on, xlviii, 21 
(4 I ); More on, xxxvi, 128 ; Woolman 
on, i, 274 
Malice, Mr" in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
100 
Malignity, Bacon on, iii, 34 
Malin, Admiral, at Gravclines, xix, 256 
Mallon, Col., at Gettysburg, xliii, 385, 
3 8 7 
MALLY'S MEEK, MALLY'S SWEET, vi, 543 
Malory, Sir Thomas, THE HOLY GRAIL, 
xxxv, 105-214; life and book, 10 4; 
PROLOGUE TO KING ARTHUR of, xxxix, 
20-4 
Malprimis, in SONG OF ROLAND, xlix, 123, 
134 
Malquiant, son of Malcus, xlix, 146 
Malseron, in SONG OF ROLAND, xlix, 137 
Malt, Harrison on making of, xxxv, 
282-3 
Malta, Coleridge on government of, v, 
320; heat of, xxxvii, 10-11; Knights 
of, Mill on, xxv, 10 
Malthus, debt of Darwin to, xi, 6; Emer- 
son on, v, 248, 393; Mill on, xxv, 68 
Maluco Islands, Drake in, xxxiii, 218-21 
Malunkyaputta, xlv, 647-52 
Mambrino's Helmet, xiv, 75, 165-67, 
448-5 I 
Mammals, first appearance of, xi, 341; in 
oceanic islands, 417-18 
MaI?mary Glands, development of the, 
Xl, 233-4 
Mammon, Burns on followers of, vi, 86, 
325-6; Jesus on, xliv, 397 (13); in 
PARADISE LOST, iv, 105, 114-15 
Mammon, Sir Epicure, in THE ALCHE- 
MIST, Subtle on, xlvii, 563-4; visit to 
Subtle's 564-83; plot against, 584-5; 
his return, 610, 6n-12; with Dol, 
613-18, 629-31; with Subtle, 631-2; 
hears loss of Subtle's works, 632-4; re- 
turns with Surly, 647-8; with officers, 
657- 61 
MAN, OF, by Hobbes, xxxiv, 307-417 
Man, animals and, difference between, 
xxxiv, 175-7; antiquity of, xi, 32-3; 
xxxviii, 387-8, 404-5; Augustine, St., 
on, vii, 56-7, 82-3; Bacon on, and God, 
iii, 44; Bildad on, xliv, 110 (4-6); 
Browne on, iii, 286, 325-6; Burns on, 
vi, 34, 23 1 , 249, 28 5, 3 0 8, 339, 5 0 7; 
Byron on, xviii, 416; Channing on 
study of, xxviii, 331 -3; Confucius on, 
xliv, 20 (17); David on, 15 1 (4-8), 



3 02 


GENERAL INDEX 


325 (3-4); defined by Plato, xlviii, 
425; Descartes on creation of, xxxiv, 
38-9; Emerson on, v, 26, 69-7 2 , 135, 
228, 264, 267, 274, 288, 298; Epicte- 
tus on, ii, 120 (9), 122 (16), 137 
(60-1), 162 (124), 166 (136); "folly's 
microcosm," xix, 58; Franklin on, i, 
72-3; God's ways to, iv, 431-2; Goethe 
on state of, xix, 19; Homer on little- 
ness of, xxii, 248; Kant on, xxxii, 338- 
41; Kempis on, vii, 303-4; littleness of, 
xliv, 13 2 -4 (3-4 1 ), 135-7 (1-3 0 ), 137 
(1-14), 138-9 (I-II); Marcus Aurelius 
on, ii, 243 (3), 255 (7), 258 (27), 
259 (34), 275 (6), 288 (14), 3 01 
(32); Minerva on, v, 218; Mohammed 
on creation of, xlv, 879, 885, 889, 891, 
899-900, 935; natural state of, xxxiv, 
166, 168-97, 204-5, 387-91; Pascal on 
state of, xl viii, 26-32, 48 (II I), 50 
( 12 5-7), 5 2 -4, 5 6 -7 (14 0 ), 63 ( 16 5), 
77 (199), 7 8 -9 ( 20 5- 8 ), 120 (358), 
128 (389-90), 130 (397), 13 0 - 1 (398- 
4 0 4), 132 (4 0 9), 13 2 -5 (4 11 - 2 3), 137 
(4 2 7), 144-5, 146, 147-9, 160 (486), 
166 (510-11), 191 (584), 219 (660), 
396-7, 437; Pascal on study of, 58-9; 
Penn on, i, 323-5, 342 (220-2); Poe's 
tragedy of, xlii, 1241; proper study of 
himself, i, 77, 96; iii, 27, 264, 266; 
"proposeth, God disposeth," vii, 222; 
Rousseau on, xxxiv, 255-6; Rousseau 
on early, 168; Schiller on person and 
condition of, xxxii, 238-41; Schiller on 
what constitutes, 211-13; self-torture is 
the lot of, xix, 34; Shakespeare on, 
xlvi, 133-4, 175, 27 0 ; a social being, ii, 
128 (34), 13 6 (56), 162 (123), 228 
(16), 243 (5), 244 (13), 25 0 (55), 
264 (59), 26 7 (9), 287 (8); ix, 38; 
xxiv, 39; xxv, 327-9; Socrates on 
mediocrity of, ii, 82; supreme in 
strangeness, viii, 265-6; the temple of 
God, xlv, 494 (16-17),523 (16); Ten- 
nyson on, xlii, 1019-20; thought requi- 
site to, xlviii, 117 (339), 118 (346-8); 
Timæus on, V, 176; transitoriness of, 
xliv, 258, 271 (15-16); twofold nature 
of, xxxvi, 345; universal and particular, 
v, 6; Zophar on, xliv, 87 (12) 
MAN A
D SATYR, fable of, xvii, 33 
MAN AND SERPENT, fable of, xvii, 13 
MAN AND Two WIVES, fable of, xvii, 29 
MAN AND THE WOOD, fable of, xvii, 22 
MA
 A
D WOODEN GOD, fable of, xvii, 27 


MAN, Boy, A!'JD DO
KEY, fable of, XVll, 
35- 6 
MAN, ESSAY o
, by Pope, xl, 406-40 
MAN THE REFOR'IER, Emerson's, v, 43- 
58 
MAN WAS MADE TO MOUR
, vi, 60-2 
MAN'S A MA
 FOR A' THAT, vi, 511-12; 
Arnold on, xxviii, 85-6 
Manardi, Arrigo, xx, 202 note 16 
Manasseh, Pascal on, xlviii, 237 
Manchet, a kind of bread, xxxv, 280 
Mandeville, Bernard, Addison and, xxvii, 
179; on pity, xxxiv, 189 
Mandeville, Sir John, on headless men, 
xxxiii, 359 
Mandioca, Darwin on, xxix, 32 
Mandrake, superstition of the, xlvii, 786 
note 2 
Maneros, song of, xxxiii, 41 
Manetho, on Egypt, xxxviii, 387 
Manetti, Latino Giovenale de, xxxi, 145 
note, 178-9, 184 
MA!'JFRED: A DRAMATIC POEM, xviii, 407- 
50; remarks on, 406 
Manfred, in MANFRED, with the spirits, 
xviii, 407-13; spell pronounced on, 
413-15; on the mountain, 415-19; 
saved by chamois-hunter, 419; in 
hunter's cottage, 419-22; with \Vitch, 
relates his life, 423-27; determines to 
learn what death is, 427-8; in Hall of 
Arimanes, 432-3; calls up Astarte, 
434-6; in castle, his calmness, 436-7; 
with Abbot of St, Maurice, 437-42; 
address to the sun, 442-3; Herman on, 
443; Astarte and, 444; on beauties of 
night and the Coliseum, 445-6; sum- 
moned by spirits, 447-9; death, 450 
Manfredi, Alberigo de', xx, 139 and 
note 4 
Manfredi, King of Naples, Dante on, xx, 
156-7 and note 3 
Manfredi, Tribaldello de', xx, 134 note 
14 
Mangiadore, Pietro, xx, 338 note 33 
Mangona, Alberto da, xx, 166 note 6 
Manhood, Channing on true, xxviii, 
331-2; Emerson on, v, 18-19, 82; 
Lowell on, xxviii, 439; xlii, 13 8 7; 
Pascal on, xl viii, 19-20 
Manichæans, vii, 3; Augustine, St., on 
the, 35-42, 63-69, 74-5, 13 2 -3; Mill on, 
XXV, 30; Nebridius's argument against, 
Vll, 100 
Manilius, case of, xii, 225 



GENERAL INDEX 


3 0 3 


Mankind, uniformity of, xxxvii, 353-60; 
unity of, v, 18-19 
Manlius, Capitolinus, Virgil on, xiii, 290 
Manlius, Marcus, in Catiline's conspiracy, 
xii, 229, 230; defeat of, xxxiii, II3-14 
1>.1anlius, Titus, CorneiIle on, xxvi, 127 
Manna, Browne on, iii, 272 
Mannellini, Bernardino, xxxi, 349-50, 
378 
Manners, in authors, criticism of, xxvii, 
219; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 369-75; Hume 
on, of different ages, xxxvii, 355; 
Locke on, 47-50, 72-4, 120-6 
MA
NERS, ESSAY ON, by Emerson, v, 199- 
218 

hNNERS, TREATISE O:"J GOOD, by Swift, 
xxvii, 99-103 
Mannus, god of the Germans, xxxiii, 93 
Manoa, city of, xxxiii, 302-3, 317, 320, 
3 21 - 2 
Manoa, in SAMSON AGONISTES, iv, 422-3, 
4 2 5-6, 4 2 9, 45 1 - 2 , 453-5, 457- 8 
Mansfeld, Count, xxxviii, 50- I 
Mansfield, Lord, Pope on, xxvii, 273; on 
the press, v, 447 
Mantius, son of Melampus, xxii, 206 
Manto, Dante on, xx, 82-3; in Limbo, 
237 note 9 
Mantrap, Mrs., in SHE STOOPS TO CON- 
QUER, xviii, 242, 267 
Mantua, contest over Duchy of, xxi, 78, 
434-6,466-71; origin of, xx, 83; Virgil 
on, xiii, 328 
Mantua, Marquis of, in Do:"J QUIXOTE, 
xiv, 43, 75 
Manual Labor, Emerson on, v, 47, 50; 
Locke on, xxxvii, 173-8 
Manuel, in MANFRED, xviii, 443-5 
Manufacturers, interests of, x, 210-II 
Manufactures, agriculture and, x, 11-12, 
220-2, 304-7; in agricultural system, 
43 0 -6, 439-42; capital used in, 290, 
29 2 -3; commerce compared with, 307- 
8; division of labor in, 9-10; foreign 
competition keenest in, 338-9; favored 
by laws, 128-31; materials of, impor- 
tation and exportation of, 405-22; mili- 
tary spirit and, iii, 77; xxvii, 373-4; 
monopolies in, x, 342; necessity of, 
288, 444-5; prices of, 52, 202-7; pro- 
tection of new, 337-8 
Manzoni, Alessandro, I PRO
IESSI SPOSI, 
xxi; life and works, 3-5 
Mãra, the god, xlv, 618-22, 728-29 
1v1aranon, river, xxxiii, 317 note II, 319 


Marat, Burke' on, xxiv, 420 
Marathon, battle of, xii, 82-3; Byron on, 
xli, 812 
Marble, composition of, xxx, 152 note; 
crystallization of, 239-40; experiments 
with, 14-16 
Marbois, Francis Barbé, xliii, 250-1 
Marcela, and Chrysostom, xiv, 85-90, 
104 -8 
Marcellinus, Pliny to, ix, 273 
Marcellus, brother-in-law of Octavius, 
xii, 254-5 
Marcellus, Caius, first husband of Oc- 
tavia, xii, 344, 388 
Marcellus, Marcus Claudius (d. 208 B. 
C.), Virgil on, xiii, 236 
Marcellus, Marcus Claudius (d. 46 B. C.), 
Antony and, xii, 325; Cæsar and, ix, 
164; xii, 289; Catiline and, 229; death 
of, ix, 72; Milo and, 97 
Marcellus, Marcus Claudius (d. 23 B. C.), 
son of Octavia, xii, 388; Virgil on, xiii, 
3 2 , 237 
Marcellus, in HAMLET, xlvi, 94-9, 104-7, 
III, II 3-4, II8-9 
March, month of Creation, xl, 44; 
twenty-fifth of, xv, 403 
MARCH, WRITTEN IN, xli, 604-5 
March, George, Earl of, his raid into 
England, xxxv, 81-2; at Otterburn, 88, 
90; Ralph Percy and, 98 
Marchant, Chaucer's, xl, 18-19 
Marcia, wife of Cato, in Calo, xxvii, 194- 
5; in Dante's Limbo, xx, 20, 147 
l'farcii, house of the, xii, 147 
Marcius, and Cicero, xii, 230, 250 
Marcius, Caius (see Coriolanus) 
Marco Polo on China, x, 73 
Marco of the Serbs, xxxii, 157 note 12 
Marcomanians, M. Aurelius Antoninus' 
war with, ii, 305, 307; Tacitus on the, 
xxxiii, I 16 
Marcone, the goldsmith, xxxi, 14, 15, 21, 
22 
Marcus Antoninus (see Aurelius) 
Marcus Aurelius (see Aurelius) 
Mardion, the eunuch, xii, 368 
Mardonius, general of Xerxes, xii, 8, 87, 
88, 91, 9 2 -3, 94, 95; death of, 97; at 
Platæa, 20 
MARE, SALUTATION To AN AULD, vi, 147- 
50 
Margano, Pietro, xxxi, 98 note I 
Margaret, in FAUST, first meeting with 
Faust, xix, 112; wonders who he is, 



3 0 4 


GENERAL INDEX 


115-6; in chamber, finds casket, 118-9; 
grieves for loss of casket, 122; finds 
second casket, 122-3; meets Mephis- 
topheles at Martha's, 124-31; with 
Faust in garden, 133-9; in summer- 
house, 141-2; song of, 148-9; with 
Faust, on his religion, 149-51; dislike 
of Mephistopheles, 152; plans meeting 
with Faust, 153-4; with Bessy at the 
well, 155-7; prayer of, 157-8; Valen- 
tine on, 158-9; with Valentine, 162-5; 
in the cathedral, 165-7; vision of, seen 
by Faust, 181; imprisoned and doomed 
to death, 190-91; in the dungeon, with 
Faust, 193-202; remarks on story of, 7 
MARGARET, THE AFFLICTION OF, xli, 
644- 6 
Margaret d'Alençon, xxxi, 334 note 2 
Margaret of Anjou, Raleigh on, xxxix, 74, 
75 
Margaret of Austria, xxxi, 157 note 6, 
221 note 
Margaret of Burgundy, xxxix, 5, 6-7, 8; 
Warbeck and, xxxiv, 102 
Margaret of Parma, xix, 252; Raleigh on, 
xxxix, 87 
Margaret of Parma, in EcMONT, regent 
of Netherlands, xix, 256-7; on the 
iconoclasts, 259-60; with Machiavel, on 
state of Netherlands, 260-2; suspects 
Egmont and Orange, 263-5; Egmont 
and Orange on, 283-4, 294-5; deter- 
mines to abdicate, 288-91; her depar- 
ture, 298 
Margaris, in SONG OF ROLA
D, xlix, 125, 
136, 14 1 
MARGARIT Æ SORORI, xlii, 1209- I 0 
Marginal Notes, Cervantes on, xiv, 6-9 
J.largites l of Homer, iii, 200; xii, 209 
note 
MARGUERITE, To, xlii, 1128-9 
Marguerite de Valois, xxxi, 283 note, 300 
Maria, in SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL, in love 
with Charles Surface, xviii, 117, I 18, 
127; at Lady Sneerwell's, 119-25, 132- 
3; with Joseph Surface, 13 2 . 137-8; 
Sir Peter and, 145; toasted by Charles, 
151; reconciled to Charles, 192-4 
Maria, the widow, in I PROMESSI SPOSI, 
xxi, 39 2 , 479 
Mariane, in T ARTUFFE, and Mme, Per- 
nelle, xxvi, 200; in love with Valère, 
208, 229; marriage put off by father, 
216-17; with her father, ordered to 
marry Tartuffe, 218-28; with Dorine, 


228-33; with Valère, 233-43; protests 
against marriage with Tartuffe, 264- 
66; in final scene, 293, 296; promised 
to Valère, 296 
Marids, a kind of genii, xvi, 9 note 
Marie Antoinette, Burke on, xxiv, 2 I 2- 
13; on October Sixth, 208-9 
Marine Currents, Lyell on, xxxviii, 401, 
4 0 3 
Marine Species, the simultaneous changes 
in, xi, 359 
MARI
ERS OF ENGLAND, YE, Thomas 
Campbell's, xli, 777-8 
Marini, Dryden on, xiii, 59 
Mario, in England, v, 4 I 3 
MARION'S MEN, SONG OF, xlii, 1217-19 
Maritornes, the Asturian wench, xiv, 118, 
119-23, 132-3; on knightly tales, 302; 
plot of, against Quixote, 435-9 
Marius, Caius, Burke on confiscations of, 
xxiv, 250-1; Cæsar and, xii, 264, 267, 
268; death of, xxvii, 2 I; Dryden on, 
xiii, I 5 
Marius, M., letter to, ix, 107 
Marjaneh, in story of ALI-BABA, xvi, 
4 2 9-3 0 , 43 2 , 435- 6 , 439-4 1 
Mark, John surnamed, xliv, 449 (12), 
45 0 (25), 457 (37-9) 
Mark, St., Pascal on 13th chapter of, 
xlviii, 357-8 
MARK YONDER POMP OF COSTLY FASHION, 
vi, 533-4 
Market, extent of, limits division of labor, 
X,22 
Market Price, defined, x, 57; as deter- 
mined by demand and supply, 57-9; 
effect of fluctuations on rent, wages, 
and profits, 59-61; natural price com- 
pared with, 59-64 
Markets, in Utopia, xxxvi, 184-5 
Markland, Leif Ericsson's, xliii, 8-9 
Marl, Harrison on, xxxv, 308 
Marlborough, Duke of, Addison on, 
xxvii, 183; Bolingbroke on, xxxiv, 99 
MARLBOROUGH ROAD, THE OLD, xxviii, 
4 01 -3 
Marliniere, Riccant de la, xxvi, 344-9 
Marl off, Madame, in MINNA VON BAR
- 
HELM, xxvi, 305-7 
Marlow, Sir Charles, in SHE STOOPS TO 
CONQUER, xviii, 256-9, 265-9 
Marlow, Young, in SHE STOOPS TO CON- 
QUER, selected as husband for Kate 
Hardcastle, xviii, 208-9; Miss Neville 
on, 210; at the ale-house, 213-15; ar- 



GENERAL INDEX 


3 0 5 


rival at Hardcastle's, 217-19; with Mr. 
Hardcastle, 219-24, 225-6; meets Miss 
Hardcastle, 226-9; discussed by Kate 
and her father, 233-5, 243-4; with 
Kate as the barmaid, 239-43; with 
Miss Neville's jewels, 244-6; with 
Hardcastle and his servants, 246-8; 
ordered to leave house, 247-8; learns 
inn is Mr. Hardcastle's, 249; parting 
with Kate, 250; denounces Tony and 
Hastings, 254-5; protests against loving 
Kate, 257-8; love scene with Kate, 
265-6; learns who she is, 267; united 
to Kate, 268-9 
Marlowe, Christopher, EDWARD THE SEC- 
OND, xlvi, 5-89; DOCTOR FAUSTUS, xix, 
205-50; influence on Goethe, 6; Haz- 
litt on, xxvii, 276; Jonson on, xl, 301; 
life and works, xix, 20.1; THE PASSION- 
ATE SHEPHERD, xl, 254-5 
Marmagne, Seigneur de, xxxi, 281 note 
Marmontel, Mill on ^,femoirs of, xxv, 90 
Maron, son of Euanthes, xxii, 120 
Marque and Reprisal, Letters of, xliii, 
161, 162, 184 (II), 186 (10) 
Marquis, meaning of, xxxiv, 368 
Marrall, in NEW WAY TO PAY OLD DEBTS, 
xlvii, 871-2; scene with Overreach, 
876-79; with Wellborn, 879-81; with 
\Vellborn at Allworth's, 883-5; with 
Wellborn after dinner, 888-90; reports 
to Overreach, 890-2; at Overreach's, 
896, 9 01 , 9 0 5, 906, 907, 908; at All- 
worth's, 911-12; with Wellborn on 
way to Lady Allworth's, 9 20 - 21 , 923-4; 
with Overreach, 931-2, 934, 935-7; in 
final scene, 940- 1 
Marriage, Augustine, St., on, vii, 23, 46; 
Browne on, iii, 323; Cervantes on, xiv, 
318-19; dispensations, xxxvi, 309; of 
divorced persons, Jesus on, xliv, 397 
(18); from economic standpoint, x, 
72, 80-1; Epictetus on, ii, 159-60 
(II6); equality in, viii, 198-9, 198 
note; Euripides on, 331; among Ger- 
mans, xxxiii, 103; Goethe on, xix, 348; 
Locke on, xxxvii, 182; Luther on, 
xxxvi, 333; Massinger on, xlvii, 917- 
18; Mill on, contracts of, xxv, 300-1; 
Milton on, iv, 173, 313-14; xxviii, 
183-4; Mohammed on, xlv, 968, 970-1, 
980; Moliere on, without love, xxvi, 
223; Montaigne on, xxxii, 76; among 
Moravians, i, 143; in New Atlantis, iii, 
16 7-7 0 ; Pascal on, xlviii, 127 (385), 


34 1 - 2 ; Paul, St" on, xlv, 498-9, 499- 
500 (27-8, 33-40); Penn on, i, 330-1, 
332-3 (92-105); Pliny on, for wealth, 
ix, 201; of priests, Cal vin on, xxxix, 
38; of priests, Luther on, xxxvi, 301-5; 
prostitution and, iii, 168-9; Rousseau 
on effect of indissoluble, xxxiv, 193; 
Ruskin on, xxviii, 144-5; sanctity of, 
Æschylus on, viii, 13 I ; sanctity of, 
Emerson on, v, 245; Shakespeare on, 
xlvi, 146; Shakespeare on second, 153; 
state control of, xxv, 305; Stevenson 
on, xxviii, 283-4; Swift on, xxvii, 91; 
in Utopia, xxxvi, 208-11; Walton on, 
xv, 326-7; Webster's Antonio on, xlvii, 
768 
MARRIAGE A
D SINGLE LIFE, Bacon on, 
iii, 21-2 
Marriott, John, hymn by, xlv, 572 
Mars, as German god, xxxiii, 97 (see 
also Ares) 
Mars, the planet, xlii, 1266; Dante's fifth 
heaven, xx, 346 
Marsh, George, on the "Alert," xxiii, 199- 
202, 252; (in 1859), 386 
Marshall, John, OPINION IN CASE OF Mc- 
CULLOCH, xliii, 208-24 
Marshall, Mr., of Leeds, xxv, 76 
MARSHES OF GLYNN, xlii, 1390-1 
Marsians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 94 
Marsignians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 116 
Marsil, King, in SONG OF ROLASD, xlix, 
95-8, 100-5, 108- 1 5, 14 1 -3, 14 8 -5 0 , 
15 8 , 183-4 
Marsyas, Apollo and, xx, 285 
Martel, Charles, king of Hungary, xx, 
3 1 5- 1 9 
Martha, and Jesus, xliv, 383 
Martha, in FAUST, with Margaret, xix, 
123-4; learns husband's death, 125-30; 
with Mephistopheles in garden, 134, 
137-8, 140; with Valentine, 162-4 
Martha, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 282 
Marthesia, Queen of the Amazons, xxxiii, 
3 2 7 
Martial, Elphinstone's translation of, vi, 
264; Montaigne on, xxxii, 92; Pascal 
on epigrams of, xlviii, 21; Pliny on, ix, 
247-8; on the ugly man, v, 306 
Martigues, M. de, :It Mctz, xxxviii, 25; at 
Hesdin, 3 6 , 37, 3 8 -4 0 
Martin IV, in Purgatory, xx, 242 and 
note 2 
Martin V, Milton on, iii, 196 
Martin, Sir, xx, 343 note 24 



3 06 


GENERAL INDEX 


Martin, Theodore, translator of Schiller, 
xxvi, 377 
Martineau, Harriet, Emerson and, v, 464 
Martinez, Juan, xxxiii, 320-22 
Martini, Luca, xxxi, 172 note; Capitolo 
addressed to, 251-7 
Martius, and Sophocles, v, 121 
Martyrs, Bacon on, iii, 138; Browne on, 
278-9; Bunyan on Christian, xv, 264-5; 
Emerson on, v, 99; Goethe on, of truth, 
xix, 32; Lowell on, xlii, 1372; under 
M. Aurelius Antoninus, ii, 306-7, 31 I- 
15; Pascal on the, xl viii, 159 (481), 
294-5 (844) 
Marullus, the tribune, Cæsar and, xii, 
3 1 3- 1 4 
Marut, the falJen angel, xvi, 57 note 
Marvel, Mount, xv, 291 
Marvell, Andrew, poems by, xl, 370-9 
Marvellous, human love of the, xxxvii, 
380-3 
Mary, mother of Jesus, xliv, 354- 6 , 357-8 
(5-7), 35 8 (19), 3 60 (4 8 -5 1 ), 375 
(19-21), 416 (10), 424 (14); at the 
cross (see ST ABA T MATER); Dante on, 
xx, 184, 225; in Dante's PARADISE, 
385-6, 418-9, 423; LULLABY for, xl, 
256-60; Luther on, xxxvi, 369; Milton 
on, iv, 19 0 , 362, 365, 373-4; Mo- 
hammed on, xlv, 909-10, 952 note, 
953, 9 8 3, 993, 1002, 1006; Pascal on 
virginity of, xlviii, 81 (222-3), 262 
(74 2 ) 
Mary, mother of John, xliv, 449 (12) 
Mary, sister of Martha, xliv, 383 
Mary of Brabant, and Brosse, xx, 166 
note 7 
Mary, Queen of Scots, Burns on, vi, 374 
MARY, QUEEN OF SCOTS, LAMENT OF, vi, 
39 6 -7 
Mary Tudor, Queen, Raleigh on, xxxix, 
86 
Mary, the Coptic girl, xlv, 992 note I 
MARY, To, IN HEAVEN, vi, 365 
MARY HAMILTON, a ballad, xl, 117-19 
Mary Magdalene (see Magdalene) 
MARY MORISON, vi, 31 
MARY UNWIN, To, xli, 536-8 
Maryland, Quakers in, i, 276-7 
MARYLAND tiS. MCCULLOCH, xliii, 208-24 
l'farzio, in THE CENCI, xviii, 3 19, 327-8, 
3 28 -9, 33 0 , 333-4, 34 0 -5 
Masaccio, frescoes of, xxxi, 24 note I 
Mascheroni, Sassol, xx, 133 note 5 
Masinissa, old age of, ix, 57 


Masistius, Plutarch on, xii, 92 
MASK AND Fox, fable of, xvii, 19 
Mason, Sir Josiah, xxviii, 209-10, 211-12 
MASONIC SONG, vi, 242 
Masons, Burns on, vi, 37 
Masorah, Pascal on the, xlviii, 208-9 
(63 0 ) 
MASQUES AND TRIUMPHS, ESSAY ON, 
Bacon's, üi, 95-6 
Mass (in physics), measured by inertia, 
xxx, 301-2 
Mass (in Roman Church), Calvin on, 
xxxix, 37; Luther on, xxxvi, 314-15; 
Luther on, for the dead, 306-7; Rous- 
seau on, xxxiv, 303 
Massa, Boebius, impeachment of, ix, 315- 
16 
Massachusetts, Folger on persecutions in, 
i, 9; \Vinthrop on government of, xliii, 
85- 10 5 
MASSACHUSETTS BODY OF LIBERTIES, xliii, 
66- 8 4 
MASSACHUSETTS TO VIRGINIA, xlii, 1344-7 
Massena, Napoleon on, v, 40 
Massicus, ally of Æneas, xiii, 327 
Massinger, Philip, life and works, xlvii, 
858; NEW WAY TO PAY OLD DEBTS, 
859-943 
Massive Ones, in FAUST, xix, 190 
Masson, David, Bagehot on Life of Mil- 
ton by, xxviii, 165-8 
Masters, Epictetus's advice to, ii, 178-9 
(180); Penn's counsel to, i, 340-1; 
single men best, iii, 21 
Master's Eye, fable of the, xvii, 23 
Mastic, Columbus on, xliii, 26 
Mastication, Locke on, xxxvii, 16 
Mastiff, Harrison on the, xxxv, 352-4, 
355; cross between bear and, 355 
Masurius, Epictetus on, ii, 169 (144) 
MATCH, A, xlii, 1205-7 
Matches, story of the, xvii, 345-9 
Materialism, Berkeley on, xxxvii, 250, 
270, 276-81; Channing on, xxviii, 
321-2; Rousseau on, xxxiv, 250-4, 258- 
9; Schiller on, xxxii, 222-3; Voltaire 
on, xxxiv, 105-7 
Materials, as circulating capital, x, 219- 
20; of manufacture, importation, and 
exportation of, 405-22; rent of land 
used to produce, 165-78; value of, 
compared with food, 178-80 
Mathematical Mind, Pascal on the, xl viii, 
8-11 
Mathematicians, Franklin on, i, 58 



GENERAL INDEX 


3 0 7 


Mathematics, ancient, xxviii, 2 I 9; Bacon 
on study of, iii, 122; Berkeley on the, 
xxxvii, 280; Burke on, xxiv, 21, 75; 
Descartes on study of, xxxiv, 8, 9, 18- 
19; Hobbes on, 363; Hume on the, 
xxxvii, 306, 311; Mill on, compared 
with logic, xxv, 17-18; Mill on indis- 
putableness of, 230; Milton on study 
of, iii, 240, 241; moral sciences com- 
pared with, xxxvii, 335-6; Newton on, 
xxxix, 150-1; Pascal on, xlviii, II 
Mather, Cotton, church lústory of, i, 9; 
Essays to do Good, 14 
Matilda, in Dante's PURGATORY, xx, 259 
note; Ruskin on, xxviii, 161-2 
Matius, Caius, xii, 305 note 
1fatrevis, in EDWARD II, xlvi, 74-5, 77-9, 
82-4, 86 
Matter, M. Aurelius Antoninus on, ii, 
326; Berkeley on existence of, xxxvii, 
19 0 - 1 , 193-5, 2 1 4- 2 6, 235-47, 25 0 - 1 , 
253-5, 258-61, 26 3-5, 268, 27 0 , 273, 
277-9, 281-3; cause and effect in, 
352-3; defined by Faraday, xxx, 10; 
idea of eternity of, xxxix, 102-3; Hume 
on creation of, xxxvii, 419 note; Hume 
on energy in, 338; Hume on inertia of, 
345-6 note; Hume on reality of, 409- 
12; Locke on, 164-5; mind and, Chan- 
ning on, xxviii, 321-2; not endowed 
with motion, xxxiv, 247-9, 250-1; 
qualities of, Bacon on, xxxix, 138-9; 
qualities of, Berkeley on, xxxvii, 193- 
214, 349 note; qualities of, Hume on, 
411 - I 2; as self -created, xxxix, 103 ; 
spirit and, Hindu doctrine of, xlv, 852, 
853 
MATTER, FORCES OF, Faraday's, xxx, 7-85 
Matters of Fact, Hume on, xxxvii, 306-8, 
320
4, 330, 33 1 , 4 1 5, 4 1 9; Raleigh on, 
XXXIX, 100 
Matthew, the apostle, xliv, 368 (IS), 
424 (13); Mahomet on, xlviii, 194 
(597) 
Matthew, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 229- 
3 0 , 232-6, 25 0 , 252-3, 25 0 , 265, 266, 
267, 268, 287 
Matthews, Fuegian missionary, xxix, 212, 
226, 228, 230 
Matthias, the disciple, xliv, 424 (23-6) 
Mattiacians, Tacitus on the, xxxiii, 109 
MAUCHLlNE, THE BELLES OF, vi, 58 
MAUCHLINE LADY, THE, vi, 57 
MAUD, Tennyson's, xlii, 1015-57 
Maud, Queen, and the Pope, xxxv, 254 


MAUD MüLLER, xlii, 1351-55 
Mauer, Hans auf der, in WILLIAM TELL, 
xxvi, 416, 418, 4 20 , 423-4 
Maugridge, William, i, 58 
Maul, the giant, xv, 248-9 
Maunciple, Chaucer's, xl, 26-7 
Maupertius, axiom of least action, xi, 500 
Maurice, F. D., Carlyle and, xxv, 316; in 
London Club, 82; Mill and, 3, 97-8 
Maurice of Saxony, Machiavelli and, xxvii, 
3 6 3 
Mauricus, Junius, ix, 190 note; letter to, 
200-2; Pliny on, 191 
Mauritius, Darwin on, xxix, 486-9 
Maurizio, Ser, xxxi, 150 note 4 
Maurus, Rabanus, xx, 339 note 37 
Maxim, defined by Kant, xxxii, 312 note 
2, 331 note 7 
Maximilian, Emperor, Macaulay on, xxvii, 
388; Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 77 
Maximilla, Antonia, ix, 359 
Maximinus, Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 66-7, 
68 
Maxims, Macaulay on general, xxvii, 395 
Maximus, Fabius (see Fabius) 
Maximus, freedman of Trajan, ix, 369, 
374 
Maximus, Nonius, letters to, ix, 219-20, 
26 4-5, 28 3, 297, 3 10 - 1 I, 33 2 -4, 345-6 
Maximus, Q., and his son, ix, 168 
Maximus, teacher of Aurelius, ii, 195-6 
( I 5), 199 
MAXWELL, DR., To, vi, 498 
MAXWELL, JOHN, EPISTLE TO, vi, 422-3 
Maxwell, Sir John, at Otterburn, xxxv, 
89-9 0 
Maxwell, Lord, xl, 100 
MAY MOON, THE YOUNG, xli, 821 
MAY MORNING, SONG ON, iv, 39 
MAY, THE CHARMING MONTH OF, VI, 
5 0 4-5 
MAY, THY MORN, vi, 428 
Maya, mother of Buddha, xlv, 586 
Mayer, Julius Robert, on law of conser- 
vation, xxx, 175 
Mayflower, Lowell on the, xlii, 1372 
MAYFLOWER COMPACT, THE, xliii, 59 
Mazarin, Louis XIV and, xxiv, 332; motto 
of, xxviii, 436; Pascal on, xlviii, 23 
(56) 
Mazzaroth, xliv, 134 note 15 
Mazzini, Giuseppe, BYRON AND GOETHE, 
xxxii, 377-96; editorial remarks on 
paper of, I, 49; life of, xxxii, 376 
Mead, Harrison on, xxxv, 286 



3 08 


GENERAL INDEX 


?\1eade, General, seizes Gettysburg, xliii, 
329; in battle of Gettysburg, 331, 332, 
333, 334, 335, 339, 345, 357, 358, 
3 62 , 3 6 4, 3 66 -7, 37 0 , 37 1 , 381, 391-2, 
39 6 , 397, 399; Haskell on, 3 28 , 358, 
359 
Meals, Locke on, xxx vii, 17- 18; of chil- 
dren, 18 
Meanness, Confucius on, xliv, 24 (35), 
26 (II); punishment of, v, 26 
Means, and ends, Emerson on, v, 90; 
Penn on, i, 348 (310-19) 
Measles, cowpox and, xxxviii, 2 I 5 note; 
Jenner on, 164-5; small-pox and, 202-3 
Measure, Emerson on love of, v, 209-10 
Measures, English and metric system of, 
xxx, 253 
Meat, Augustine, St" on eating of, vii, 
185; Darwin on eating of, xxix, 123; 
Locke on eating of, xxxvii, 16, 18; 
Mohammed on eating of, xlv, 994, 
1004; price of, Smith on, x, 151-2, 
154-5, 183, 18 7- 8 , 18 9, 19 8 
l-..fecca, the House of, xlv, 957 note 14 
Mecca Suras, in Koran, xlv, 879-941 
Mechanic Arts Schools, proposed by Tick- 
nor, xxviii, 367 
Mechanical Arts, Bacon on, xxxix, 122; 
poetry and, compared in usefulness, 
xxvii, 350-3 
Mechanics, compensation In, v, 87; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 363; Newton on 
science of, xxxix, 150-1; Penn on, i, 
323 (16) 
Mechthild, in WILLIAM TELL, xxvi, 437, 
44 0 
MECKLENBURG DECLARATION, xliii, 156-7 
Meddling, Kempis on, vii, 227 (3), 243 
(2), 288 (I); Marcus Aurelius on, ii, 
203 (13); Penn on, i, 357 (435) 
Medea and Æson, xli, 664 
Medes, Raleigh on history of, xxxix, 113 
Mediæval Architecture, Hugo on, xxxix, 
35 0 - 1 
Medici, Alessandro, de', xxxi, 84-5 note, 
98, 101, 105; Cellini and, 149, 156-60, 
172, 173; reputed son of Pope Clement, 
174; murder of, 158 note 9, 177 
Medici, Bernardo de', xxxi, 144 note 3 
Medici, Caterina de', xxxi, 283 note; cup- 
bearer to, 411 note; Count Mansfeld 
and, xxxviii, 51; King of Navarre and, 
47-8 
Medici, Casimo de', xxxi, 15 note I, 178 
note 4; Almeni and, 366 note; Cellini 


and, 34 1 -4, 347-8, 35 0 , 353-5, 357, 
358- 6 3, 364, 3 6 6-7 2 , 373- 6 , 3 8 3, 387. 
3 88 -9 2 , 39 2 -3, 395- 8 , 4 00 -2, 4 0 4-5, 
4 0 5-7, 4 0 9- 1 9, 4 21 , 4 2 9-3 1 , 433-5, 
436; diamond of, 352-4, 361-2; 
Michaelangelo and, 384-7; mother of, 
4 0 7 note; in Siennese war, 392-3, 406; 
Tasso and, 25 note 4 
Medici Family, arms of, xxxi, 13 note 3; 
banishment and return of, 13; xxvii, 
39 2 
Medici, Francesco de', xxxi, 428 
Medici, Giovanni de', xxxi, 68, 83 note 
4 
Medici, Giovannino de, xxxi, 15 
Medici, Giuliano de', xxxi, 16 note, 84 
note 
Medici, Giulio de', xxxi, 16 note, 86 note 
4 (see also Clement VII) 
Medici, Ippolito de', xxxi, 84-5 note, 134 
note; Cellini and, 137, 139-4 0 , 144-5 
Medici, Isabella de', xxxi, 201 note 
Medici, Lorenzino de', xxxi, 85 note, 158 
note 9, 160, 174-5, 177, 356 and note 
Medici, Lorenzo de, Bacon on, iii, 50: 
Cellini and, xxxi, II; descendants of. 
84 note; mercantile enterprises of, x 
470 
Medici, Lorenzo Di Piero de, MachiaveU 
to, xxxvi, 5-6, 83-6 
Medici, Mary of, the wife of Concini and, 
v, 186 
Medici, Ottaviano de, xxxi, 158 note I, 
17 2 , 174 
Medici, Pallone de, xxxi, 70 
Medici, Piero de, father-in-law of Strozzi, 
xxxi, 78 note I; monument of, 134 
note 4 
Medici, Pietro de, xxxi, II note I, 1.2 
Mcdicina, Piero de, xx, 116-17 
Medicine(s), for children, Locke on, 
xxxvii, 26; Descartes on science of, 
xxxiv, 50-I; Descartes on study of, 8; 
in ancient Egypt, xxxiii, 42; external, 
xxxviii, 126; the germ theory in, 364; 
Goethe on profession of, xix, 82; in 
Greece, xxxviii, 2, 3, 4; Harrison on, 
xxxv, 238-40; Hippocrates on practise 
and study of, xxxviii, 2, 3, 4-5; Mar- 
lowe on study of, xix, 206-7, 209; 
practise of, among Indians, xliii, 35; 
Milton on study of, iii, 241; More on 
study of, xxxvi, 206, 208; in New 
Atlantis, iii, 176; papers on, xxxviii, 
3-5, 145-2 20 , 223-54, 364-82; Prome- 



GENERAL INDEX 


3 0 9 


theus inventor of, viii, 184; Rousseau 
on, xxxiv, 172-3 
Medina, origin of name, xlv, 986 note 7; 
siege of, 985 note, 986 note 6 
Medina Sur as, in Koran, xlv, 942-1007 
Mediocrity, abhorred by the sublime, 
xxiv, 68 
Meditation, Carlyle on, xxv, 322; Hindu 
doctrine of, xlv, 795- 6 , 799, 84 6 ; 
Kempis on, vii, 224 (I); Pascal on, 
xl viii, 63 ( I 68); PI utarch on proper 
objects of, xii, 35-6; Rousseau on, 
xxxiv, 172 
MEDITATIONS OF MARCUS AURELIUS, ii, 
193-301; remarks on, 192 
Mediterranean Sea, countries about, earli- 
est in civilization, x, 24-5; Shelley on 
the, xli, 834; Taine on the, xxxix, 4 12 
Medon, in ODYSSEY, xxü, 63-4, 221, 23 2 , 
3 0 5, 33 1 
Medoro, and Angelica, xiv, 213, 226 
Medusa, Dante on, xx, 37; Milton on, iv, 
12 3-4 
Medusa, queen of amazons, xxxiii, 327 
Medwin, story from, v, 346 
Meekness, Confucius on, xliv, 44 (27)} 
Goethe on, xix, 135 ; Woolman on, 1, 
174 
MEETING OF THE WATERS, xli, 817-18 
MEG 0' THE MILL, vi, 456-7 
Megænetus, pupil of Æschylus, viii, 468 
Megæra, Dante on, xx, 37; Milton on, iv, 
3 0 5 
Megapenthes, son of Menelaus, xxii, 46, 
202, 203 
Megara, in Homer's Hades, xxii, 151 
Megara, city of, xii, 65-7 
Megatheroid Animals, habits of, xxix, 
9 0 - 1 
Megra, in PHILASTER, xlvii, 668-9; on 
Pharamond, 674, 675; with Phara- 
mond, 688-90; before Pharamond's 
house, 692-3; caught with Pharamond, 
695-7; accuses Arethusa, 698; at the 
hunt, 714-15, 716, 721; denounces 
Arethusa, 745; arrested, 748; freed, 
75 0 
Meinrad, of Hohenzollern, xxvi, 397 note 
7 
Melampus, Dionysus and, xxxiii, 30; 
Iphicles and, xxii, 152 note; story of, 
206 
Melancholy, Christianity and, xxxix, 343; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 353;' in music, xli, 
478; pleasures of, iv, 34-8 


MELANCHOLY, by Fletcher, xl, 322 
MELANCHOLY, ODE TO, xli, 882-3 
Melancthon, on poetry, xxvii, 40 
Melanopus, Callistratus and, xii, 201 
Melanthius, in the ODYSSEY, xxii, 233-4, 
237, 277-8, 288-9, 299-3 00 , 3 01 , 3 0 8 
Melantho, daughter of Dolius, xxii, 253, 
259 
Melchthal, Arnold von, In WILLIAM 
TELL, at house of Fürst, xxvi, 395-6; 
hears father's blinding, 399-401; enters 
league with Fürst and Stauffacher, 402- 
5; at the rendezvous, 412-27; with Tell 
at Altdorf, 440, 443, 444; at death of 
Attinghausen, 459; with Rudenz, 462
 
4; reports progress of revolt, 475-6; 
hears death of Emperor, 477-81 
Melcombe, Lord, SHORTEN SAIL, xl, 463-4 
Meleager, son of Althea, viii, 102; Dante 
on, xx, 247 and note 2 
Melendez, Pedro, governor of Florida, 
xxxiii, 256 
Melesigenes, Homer called, iv, 401 
Meletus, accuser of Socrates, ii, 7, 12-16, 
22, 24, 27 
Melias, Sir, knighting of, xxxv, 121; ad
 
ventures of, 122-3; promises to follow 
Galahad, 124 
Melibæus, Milton on, iv, 66; Sidney on, 
xxvii, 25 
Melissus, of Samos, xü, 62, 63; Dante on, 
xx, 343 note 20; Themistocles and, 
xii, 6; on the world, xxxix, 104 
Melito, and M. Aurelius Antoninus, 11, 
3 1 3 
Melitene (see Thundering) 
Mellus, Henry, xxiii, 387, 398 
Mellyagraunce, and Launcelot, xlii, I I 89
 
9 0 
Melmoth, William, translator of Pliny, ix, 
18 3 
Melo, John de, Don Quixote on, xiv, 
49 0 
Melvin, Andrew, xv, 381-2, 417 
Memmius, C" Gabinius and, ix, 116 
Memnon, reference to, xiii, 90 
MEMORABILIA, xlii, 1082 
MEMORIAL VERSES, by Arnold, xlii, 1135-7 
Memories, Homer on, of griefs, xxii, 210; 
Moore on, xli, 8 I 6; of pleasures, xvii, 
43-44; Tennyson on, xlii, 981 
Memorizing, Confucius on, xliv, 4 2 (5); 
Locke on, xxxvii, 150-2; of poetry, 
Eliot on, I, 8 
Memory, Augustine, St., on the, vii, 166. 



3 10 


GENERAL INDEX 


74; Calderon on, xxvi, 39; Hobbes on, 
xxxiv, 314; Hume on the, xxxvii, 299, 
322-4; Locke on exercising the, 150-3; 
in old age, ix, 52-3; Pascal on, xl viii, 
41 (95), 12 3 (3 6 9); Raleigh on, xxxix, 
96-7; reliance on the, v, 66; verse and, 
xxvii, 3 1-2 
Memphis, statues of Amasis at, xxxiii, 
87; embankments at, 48-9; temple of 
Isis at, 87; founded by Min, 48; camp 
of Tyrians in, 54 
Men, Confucius on study of, xliv, 7 (16), 
8 (10); constitute states, xli, 579; di- 
vine and undivine, xlv, 861-2; two 
kinds of, xlviii, 171 (534); women 
and, Ruskin on, xxviii, 145 
Ménage, Abbé, on Le Bailleul, v, 306 
Menalippus, reference to, xx, 135 
Menander, on his comedy, xxxii, 62-3, on 
friendship, 83-4 
Menas, the pirate, xii, 345-6 
Mendesians, sacred animals of, xxxiii, 25, 
29 
Mendicant, Ideal, of Buddhism, xlv, 748- 
50 
MENDICANTS, THE ROYAL, xvi, 66, 99 
Mendoza, city of, xxix, 334 
Menelaus, Æschylus on, viii, 2
, 30-3; 
Burke on grief of, xxiv, 34-5; m 
Egypt, Herodotus on, xxxiii, 57; in 
Egypt, Virgil on, xiii, 365; in ODYSSEY, 
xxii, 16, 36-7, 40-1, 46-62, 201-4; 
Pliny on, ix, 208 note 10; in Trojan 
horse, xiii, 108 
Menenius, the senator, xxxix, 212 
Menes (see Min) 
Menexenus, with Socrates, ii, 47 
Meng Chih-fan, xliv, 20 (13) 
Meng Ching, xliv, 25 (4) note 3 
Meng Chuang, xliv, 65 (18) 
Meng Kung-Ch'o, xliv, 46 (12) 
Meng Wu, Confucius and, xliv, 7 (6), 
15 (7) 
Meng Yi, disciple of Confucius, xliv, 7 
(5) 
Menico, in THE BETROTHED, XXI, 101, 
12 3-4, 126, 129-30, 184 
Menippus, Plutarch on, xii, 51 
Menjot, M., Pascal on, xlviii, 342 
Mennonists, on slavery, i, 215 
Menækeus, son of (see Creon) 
Menætes, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 183-4, 408 
Menon, and Phidias, xii, 68 
Mental Discourse, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 318- 
21; ends of, 346 


Mental Powers, of animals, xi, 224-5 
Mental Sciences, Helmholtz on, xxx, 
173-4 
Menteith, in MACBETH, xlvi, 383-4, 387 
Mentes, form assumed by Pallas, xxii, 12, 
14 
Mentor, in ÛDYSSEY, xxii, 27, 229 
Mephibosheth, and David, xli, 486; xliii, 
10 4 
Mephistopheles, in Goethe's FAUST, un- 
dertakes Faust's downfall, xix, 19-22; 
appears to Faust in shape of dog, 51; 
in Faust's study, appears as scholar, 
52-64; as youth of high degree, 65; 
compact with Faust, 66-75; with the 
student, 76-83; starts with Faust, 83-4; 
at the wine-cellar, 88-98; in Witches' 
Kitchen, 100-12; promises Margaret to 
Faust, 113-15; in Margaret's chamber, 
115-8; learns casket given to church, 
121-2; visit to Martha's, 124-31; tells 
Faust of appointment, 131-3; with 
Martha in garden, 133-4, 137-8, 140; 
with Faust in cavern, 142-7; urges re- 
turn to Margaret, 145-7; disliked by 
Margaret, 152-7; taunts Faust, 154-5; 
before Margaret's door, 160-1; with 
Valentine, 161-2; on Walpurgis-Night, 
167-83; with Faust in the Plain, 190-3; 
in Open Country, 193; in dungeon. 
takes Faust, 202; Hugo on, xxxix, 348, 
357 
Mephistophilis, in Marlowe's FAUSTUS, 
conjured by Faustus, xix, 213-6; com- 
pact with Faustus, 219-24; with Faus- 
tus, on Heaven, astrology, etc., 224-6; 
with Faustus in Rome, 230-2; with 
Robin and Ralph, 235; with horse- 
courser, 239-40; renews compact with 
Faustus, 245 
Mer de Glace, of Chamouni, xxx, 216- 
20, 223; movement of, 223-6, 228 
Mercantile System, effect of, on revenue 
of the state, x, 526; principle of the, 
3 II -31; producers and consumers un- 
der, 424-5 
Mercator, work of, in mathematics, xxxiv, 
125 
Mercenary Soldiers, Bacon on, iii, 75; 
Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 45-6; More on, 
21 9 
Merchant, Chaucer's (see Marchant) 
Merchant, the natural, v, 185 
MERCHANT AND THE J INNI, story of, XVI, 
15- 1 7 



GENERAL INDEX 


MERCHANT AND HIS WIFE, story of, xvi, 
12- 1 3 
Merchantman, duties on a, xxiii, 16-21 
Merchants, in agricultural system, x, 43 1- 
5, 439-4 2 ; Bacon on, iii, 51; Harrison 
on, xxxv, 224; interests of, x, 210-11; 
in war (agreement with Mexico), xliii, 
3 0 3 
Mercurius, the spirit in the battle, xvii, 
183 
J.'\fercurius Aulicus. royalist paper, iii, 208 
note 
Mercury, in the ÆNEID, xiii, 33-4, 83, 
161-2, 172; frauds of, xxxiv, 367; as 
German god, xxxiii, 97; son of Maia, 
xiii, 272 
Mercury (the metal), supposed parent of 
metals, xlvii, 577 
Mercury (the planet), Dante's second 
Heaven, xx, 305 
Mercy, Blake on, xli, 591; Bunyan on 
name and practice of, xv, 231-2; Cow- 
per on, xli, 536; Dryden on, xviii, 86-7; 
Hobbes on, xxxiv, 407; Jesus on, xliv, 
369 (36); Luther on acts of, xxxvi, 
254; Milton on, iv, 19-20 (8); in 
princes, xxxvi, 53; Shakespeare on, 
xlvi, 160-1; Solomon on, xliii, 95; 
Mercy, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 174; 
neighbor of Christiana, 186, 188-90; 
in Slough of Dispond, 190-1; admitted 
at the gate, 192-3; conversation with 
Christiana, 194; asks about the Dog, 
195-6; her innocency, 200; at the In- 
terpreter's House, 202-4; why she went 
on pilgrimage, 209-10; on Difficulty 
Hill, 218; in Beautiful Palace, 225; her 
dream, 226-7; her suitor, Mr. Brisk, 
230-1; in Valley of Humiliation, 242; 
in Valley of Death, 246-7; and Mr. 
Honest and, 253; on Mr. Fearing, 259; 
married to Matthew, 265-6, 268; in 
Vanity Fair, 282; at By-way to Hell, 
292; the looking-glass and, 293-4 
Meredith, George, LOVE IN THE VALLEY, 
xlii, 1140-5 
Meredith, Hugh, i, 50-I, 58; Franklin in 
business with, 53-4, 56-7, 59, 60-2; 
goes south, 62 
Merit, contrasted with worthiness, xxxiv, 
369; Hobbes on, 396-7; not envied, iii, 
24; Pascal on word, xlviii, 167 
Merlin, on Arthur, xlii, 986-7; converted 
by St. Columba, xxxii, 170; Keats on, 
xli, 888; legend of, xxxii, 153; Renan 


3 11 


on, 168; the Round Table and, xxxv, 
135- 6 
MERMAID TAVERN, THE, xli, 874-5 
Mermaid's, Chaucer on, xl, 46 
MERMAN, THE FORSAKEN, xlii, II23-6 
Meroe, Herodotus on city of, xxxiii, 19 
Merope, daughter of Pandareüs, in the 
ODYSSEY, xx, 274 
Merriman, Dr., xxxviii, 246 
MERRY ANDREW'S SONG, vi, 125-6 
MERRY HAE I BEEN TEETHIN' A HECKLE, 
vi, 134 
Merryman, in FAUST, xix, 12-16 
Merton, Walter, xxxv, 381 
Mertoun, Earl, in A BLOT IN THE 
'SCUTCHEON, suitor of Mildred Tres- 
ham, xviii, 259-60; described by re- 
tainers, 361; arrival at Tresham's 363; 
his love for Mildred, 364-6; secret 
visit to Mildred, 372-7; discovered, un- 
known, by Gerard, 377-80; under Mil- 
dred's window the last time, 392-3; 
killed by Tresham, 394-8 
Mesaulius, Homer on, xxii, 197 
Mescidius, Cicero on, ix, 110 
Mesrur, the executioner, xvi, 60 
Messalla, and Cicero, ix, II6; Cicero on, 
94, 17 6 
Messapus, in the ÆNEID, Æneas and, xiii, 
406; ally of Turnus, 263, 268, 294, 
29 8 , 3 10 , 347, 37 2 , 374, 4 0 9, 4 1 3; 
Aulestes and, 400 
Messiah, Milton on prophecies of the, iv, 
348, 350-1; Mohammed on the, xlv, 
984, 996, 1002; Pascal on prophecies 
of the, xlviii, 186-9, 201, 202 (616- 
17), 20 3-4, 21 4, 21 9 (662), 236 (707) 
Metabus, father of Camilla, xiii, 375-6 
Metagenes, of Xypete, xii, 50 
Metallurgy, beginnings of, xxxiv, 206 
Metals, artificial, in New Atlantis, iii, 
172; Harrison on source of, xxxv, 320- 
I; as medium of exchange, x, 28-9; 
prices of, 171-6, 179, 200-1 
Metamorphic Rocks, xxx, 334-5 
Metaphors, Bunyan on, xv, 7-8; Burke 
on pleasure from, xxiv, 18; Hobbes on, 
xxxiv, 351; Lowell on, xxviii, 458; 
Pliny on, ix, 348-50; Wordsworth on, 
xxxix, 302-4 
Metamorphoses, of insects, xi, 457-8 
Metamorphosis, Browne on, iii, 289, 
29 1 - 2 
Metaphysic of Morals, necessity of a, 
xxxii, 299-3 0 3, 319-24 



3 12 


GENERAL INDEX 


Metaphysical Reasoning, Franklin on, 1, 
55 
Metaphysicians, Burke on, xxiv, 412 
Metaphysics, Aryan and Semitic, xxxix, 
420; Bacon's attitude toward, iii, 144; 
Berkeley on, xxxvii, 280; Carlyle on, 
xxv, 340-2; Carlyle on German, 353-4; 
Channing on study of, xxviii, 329; 
Cowley on, xxvii, 64-5; defined by 
Kant, xxxii, 299; Goethe on, xix, 79- 
80; Hume on, xxxvii, 292-8, 336, 420; 
Locke on study of, 138; Milton on 
study of, iii, 237-8; Rousseau on, xxxiv, 
25 0 -1 
MeteHi, names of the, xii, 156 
Metellus, the tribune, xii, 294 
Metellus Quintus, Cicero on, ix, 125; free 
from resentment, xii, 189 
Metempsychosis, Browne on, iii, 289 
(37); Lessing on, xxxii, 205-6; of 
opinions, iii, 257; Socrates on, ii, 59- 
62, 73-4 (see also Transmigration) 
Meteorology, Hobbes on, xxxiv, 363; 
origin of term, xii, 68 note; in Utopia, 
xxxvi, 195 
Metheglin, Welsh drink, xxxv, 286 
Method, in business, i, 355 (403); Goethe 
on, xix, 78; Locke on, xxxvii, 169- 
7 0 
Methon, observations of, xxxiv, 129 
Methuen, treaty drawn by, x, 390 
Methusalem, Browne on, iii, 275 
Metius, the traitor, xiii, 289 
Meton, the astrologer, xii, 121 

Ietoposcopy, xlvii, 592; defined by 
Hobbes, xxxiv, 382 
Metras, restored by Cicero, IX, 136 
Metre, Shelley on, xxvii, 342-3; Whit- 
man on, xxxix, 394; Wordsworth on, 
283-4, 285- 6 , 28 7, 293, 29 6 
Metric System, Kelvin on the, xxx, 253 
Metrical Novels, Wordsworth on, xxxix, 
298 
Metrodorus, xii, 338 
Metropolis, every, a university, xxviii, 36, 
37, 3 8 
Metz, Paré on expedition against, xxxviii, 
19; siege of, 23-33 
Mexican War, cause of, xliii, 289 note 
Mexico, ancient, iii, 157; Johnson on 
palaces of, xxxix, 225; Raleigh on con- 
quest of, xxxiii, 330; seat of Monte- 
zume, iv, 329; TREATY WITH U. S" 
xliii, 289-305 
Meyer, Heinrich, xxxix, 251 note 


Meyer yon Sarnen, in WILLIAM TELL, 
xxvi, 412-25 
Meymum, the son of Demdem, xvi, 79 
Mezentius, ally of Turnus, xiii, 261, 268; 
in attack on Trojan town, 310; in the 
battle, 345-8; wounded by Æneas, 
348-9; his death, 350-4; Dryden on, 
20, 33 
Miasma, source of, xxix, 369 
Miaulina, xiv, 137 
Mica, crystallization of, xxx, 30; effect on 
polarized light, 34 
Micaiah, Calvin on, xxxix, 42; Milton 
on, iii, 228 
Micceri, Pagolo, xxxi, 304-5, 306, 312- 
14, 3 18 
Mice, bees and, xi, 82; country and town, 
ii, 292 (22); country and town, fable 
of, xvii, 13-14; Darwin on, xxix, 363; 
in Galapagos Islands, 382; range of, 
xi, 146; use of ears of, 213 
Michael, Archangel, in FAUST, xix, 18- 
19; in PARADISE LOST, iv, 205, 210-12, 
3 21 -2, 3 2 5- 6 , 3 2 7-55, 357 
Michael, the fiddler in EVANGELINE, xlii, 
131 I, 1326 
MICHAEL: A PASTORAL POEM, xli, 615- 
27 
Michal, references to, xli, 486, 488 
Michaux, on American trees, xxviii, 406 
Michelangelo, Andrea del Sarto and, 
xlii, 1091-2; on Baccio d'Agnolo's 
cupola, xxxi, 412 note 3; on beauty, v, 
304; Bugiardini and, xxxi, 86 note; 
cartoon on taking of Pisa,' 23 and note 
2; Cellini and, 3-4, 24, 85- 6 , 384; 
Cellini on, 343, 359, 418; Cosimo de' 
Medici and, 384, 385-6; "David" of, 
342 note 3; "David" of, Bandinello 
on, 401-2; "The Fair" of, xxxix, 200; 
Hazlitt on, xxvii, 278; Hugo on "Last 
Judgment" of, xxxix, 352; Luigi Pulci 
and, xxxi, 62; Rossetti on, xlii, 1179; 
model for a "Samson," xxxi, 4 I 6 ; Tor- 
rigiani and, 23-4; work in S. Lorenzo 
Sacristy, 368-9 note 2; his man Urbino, 
386 note 
Michelet, Taine on, xxxix, 414 
Micheletto, the engraver, xxxi, 91-2 
MICHIE, WILLIAM, EPITAPH FOR, vi, 265 
Michol, reference to, xx, 184 
Mickle, Samuel, i, 57 
Micocolembo, xiv, 137 
Micomicona, Princess, xiv, 280-3 
Microbe, origin of term, xxxviii, 364 



GENERAL INDEX 


3 1 3 


Microscopic Organisms, Pasteur on, 
xxxviii, 343 
Midas, Dante on, xx, 228; ears of, iv, 
81 
Midias, and Demosthenes, xii, 200 
Middle Ages, classics of, xxxii, 122; the 
grotesque in the, xxxix, 350-1; Hugo 
on architecture of, 350; philosophy of, 
xxviii, 215; poetry of the, xxvii, 346-8; 
Taine on, xxxix, 426, 433; works deal- 
ing with, I, 22-3, 26 
1fiddle Doctrine of Buddha, xlv, 661-5 
Middleton, Newman on, xxviii, 47 
Midian, reference to, xliv, 248 (9) 
Midianites, Mohammed on the, xlv, 907 
note 
Midwifery, Holmes on, xxxviii, 252-3 
Mien, the music-master, xliv, 54 (4 1 ) 
Migãra, the treasurer, xlv, 756, 7 60 , 764- 
5, 7 66 -7 2 
Might, and justice, xlviii, 106 (198-300), 
305 (878); opinion and, 107 (303), 
10 9 (3 11 ) 
MIGlITY FORTRESS IS OUR GOD, xlv, 557-8 
Migratory Birds, Milton on, iv, 238 
Milan, Cathedral of, the eighth wonder, 
xxi, 190; corn scarcity in (1628) , 
196-9; fall of, xxxvi, 79; famine in, 
xxi, 450-65; insurrection of, 199-226, 
267-71; Lazzaretto of, 461-2; Louis 
XII at, xxxvi, 8-9; Machiavelli on 
princedom of, 7; plague of, xxi, 467-8, 
500-35, 557-70, 612; power of, before 
French invasion, xxxvi, 38; Sforza at, 
4 2 
Milbanke, Miss, wife of Byron, xviii, 406 
Milbourne, Luke, xxxix, 172 note 34, 
17 2 -3 
1iildmay, Sir Walter, xxxv, 381 
Milinda, the king, xlv, 653-6 
Military Affairs, Machiavelli on, xxxvi, 
4 0 -5 0 , 68-9, 7 1 - 2 
Military Service, in BODY OF LIBERTIES, 
xliii, 67 
Military Spirit, in different states of so- 
ciety, xxvii, 372-4 
Military Training, in Milton's Academy, 
iii, 244-6 
Militia, Bacon on a, iii, 52; congressional 
control of, xliii, 185 ( I 5, 16) ; pro- 
vision for, under Confederation, 161; 
standing army and, x, 447-8; in United 
States, xliii, 194 (2) 
Milk, Burke on composition of, xxiv, 123; 
Harrison on, xxxv, 330 


MILKMAID AND PAIL, fable of, xvii, 42 
Milky Way, ancient idea of, xlviii, 442; 
Bacon on the, iii, 100; Newcomb on 
the, xxx, 313, 318, 319-20; reference 
to the, iv, 241 
Mill, James, xxv, 3; Analysis of Human 
Mind, 47, 188-9; death of, 127; early 
life of, 8; Elements 0/ Political Econ- 
omy, 23, 43; English law, abhorrence 
of, 44; ethics and psychology of, 69-70; 
examiner of Indian correspondence, 
21-2; on feeling, 71-2; friendships, 
3 8 -9, 49-5 0 ; History of India, 9, 21-2; 
influence of, 60; influence among 
Benthamites, 65-9; criticized by Ma- 
caulay, 100; on Mackintosh and 
Tocqueville, 126; moral convictions, 
34-7; on poetry and poets, 15-16; po- 
litical belief, 69-70; political philosophy 
mistaken, 101-2; religious belief of, 
29-32; son's education, 7-28; later re- 
lations with son, 113; tenderness lack- 
ing, 37; unpublished dialogue on gov- 
ernment, 44; JVestminster Review, con- 
nection with, 60-3, 83-4; work, esti- 
mation of, 127-8; writings for London 
Review, 125-6 
Mill, John Stuart, address at St. Andrews, 
xxv, 188; on American Civil War, 
164-7; AUTOBIOGRAPHY of, 7-192; 
AUTOBIOGRAPHY, reasons for writing, 
7-8; a Benthamite, 44-6, 66-73; birth 
of, 8; Carlyle and, 110-11, 316; Comte 
and Positivism, 171; correspondence 
with Comte, 131 -3; Council, offered 
seat in, 154-5; on Demosthenes and 
Plato, 18- 19; dissatisfaction with pres- 
ent aims, 86-90, 93; Dissertations, 161- 
2; early essays, 48; early ideas of the 
poets, 16; early wish to be a reformer, 
85; edits Bentham's work on evidence, 
74-5; edits father's Analysis, 188; edits 
London Review, 124-6, 12 9, 133-7; 
education, 9-14, 16-17; education in 
political economy, 22-4; his education, 
remarks on, 24 -8; elocution studied by, 
20; Examination 0/ Hamilton's Phi- 
losophy, 167-70; the Examiner, writ- 
ings in, 109; as examiner in Indi3. 
House, 154; on fatalism, 106-7; fa- 
ther's relations with, 37-8, 113; fa- 
ther's friends, relations with, 38-9; 
feelings cultivated, 91-2; first news- 
paper articles, 58-9; France, visit to, 
39-4 2 ; on French Revolution, 43, 84; 



3 1 4 


GENERAL INDEX 


friendship with Grote and the Austins, 
49-53, 1 I I; friendship with Maurice 
and Sterling, 97-9; happiness, new 
theory of, 90-1; his History of Roman 
Government. 14; hopes of human im- 
provement, 147-8; in Hyde Park affair, 
178; improvement club, 77-9; India 
Company, with, 54-7; in Jamaica Com- 
mittee, 181-3; law read by, 44; ON 
LIBERTY, 195-312; remarks on, 155-8; 
life and works, 3-5; logic studied by, 
17-18; logic, his work on, 101-2, 113- 
14, 130-1, 138-41, 152 note 2; London 
club formed, 80-3; love of the heroic, 
73; marginal notes made for father, 
43; marriage to Mrs. Taylor, 149; 
music, pleasure in, 92-3; Owenites de- 
bated with, 79-80; in Parliament, 172- 
92; Parliamentary Reform. pamphlet 
on, 159; Parliamentary Review. writ- 
ings in, 76-7; philosophical studies, 
45-8; on poetry, 72-3; his Political 
Economy. 145-7, 151-3; political phi- 
losophy of, 99-106, 107-8, 120-1, 143- 
5, 16 3-4; popular editions of works, 
171-2; private reading, 13-14; religious 
and moral influences, 29-36; Repre- 
sentative Government. 163-4; Roebuck 
and, 95-7; his Spirit of the Age. 10 9- 
10; on his step-daughter, 163; Sub- 
jection of Women. 164; Taylor, Mrs., 
and, 116- 1 9, 14 2 -3, 149-54, 155- 6 ; 
Utilitarianism. 164; Utilitarian Society 
formed by, 53-4; on verse writing, 15; 
Westminster Review. connection with, 
61, 62 note, 63-4, 83-4; woman suf- 
frage and, 68, 151 note I; Wordsworth, 
acquaintance with, 93-5; writing, his 
method of, 138-9; writings (1830-2), 
113-15; writings (1833-4), 123-5; on 
his writings, 150-2 
Millar's Historical View of English Gov- 
ernment. xxv, I I 
Miller, Chaucer's, xl, 26-7; Dryden on 
Chaucer's, xxxix, 166 
MILLER, HEY THE DusTY, vi, 300-1 
Miller, Rev. Alex., Burns on, vi, 100 
Miller, Hugh, THE BABIE, xli, 918 
Mills, wind and water, introduction of, 
x, 206 
Milnes, Richard Monckton, SONNET, xlii, 
10 57-8 
Milo, Titus Annius, Clodius and, xii, 
246; defence of, by Cicero, ix, 6; trial 
of, 97; xii, 246-7 


Milo of Croton, Cicero on, ix, 55; his 
feat at Olympia, 56 
Miltiades, Aristides and, xii, 82; ..Byron 
on, xli, 8 I 4; in fetters, XXVll, 21 ; 
Themistocles and, xii, 7-8 
Miltitz, Charles, xxxvi, 341-342 
Milto, concubine of Cyrus, xii, 61 
Milton, John, father of the poet, iv, 3 
Milton, John, the poet, AREOPAGITICA, iii, 
189-232; Arnold on, xxviii, 77, 80; 
Arnold on lines from, 73-4; Arnold on 
prose of, 8 1-2; austere goodness of, 
172-4; Bagehot on COMUS, 205-6; 
Bagehot on PARADISE LOST, 194-205; 
Bagehot on SAMSON AGONISTES of, 178- 
9; blindness of, iv, 3, 4-5, 84, 85, 86, 
136-7; books of, burned at Oxford, v, 
417; Browning on, xlii, 1068; Burke 
on, xxiv, 50-I, 53, 68, 100; Burke on 
his picture of Hell, 138-9; Carlyle on, 
xxv, 322, 444; on Charles II, xxvii, 
17 1 ; daughters of, iv, 4, 5; on divorce, 
xxviii, 183-6; Dryden on, xiii, 13, 49, 
57; xxxix, 154; xl, 396; early desires 
to write a great epic, iv, 21-2; Eliot 
on POEMS of, 1, 7; Emerson on, v, 128, 
144, 180, 433, 438; Gray on, xl, 456; 
Hazlitt on, xxvii, 268; highest merit 
of, v, 59; Hugo on, xxxix, 354-5; Hugo 
on Paradise of, 349; humor and knowl- 
edge of ordinary life lacking in, xxviii, 
176-80; Johnson on, 206; Keightley's 
Life of, remarks on, 168; liberty, his 
passion for, iv, 4; life and works, 3- 
6; marriage to Mary Powell, xxviii, 
180-4, 186; Masson's Life of, review 
of, 165-8; mention of, in Cromwell. 
xxxix, 380; James Mill on, xxv, 16; 
outline of life, xxviii, 168-9; Pascal on, 
xlviii, 69 (19 2 ), 150 (44 8 ), 15 2 (455); 
personal beauty, xxviii, 174-5; POEMS 
of, iv; poetry of, remarks on, xxviii, 
191-4; on poets, v, 175; political rela- 
tions, xxviii, 190 - I; political writings, 
189-90; Ruskin on, 106-7, 111-12; 
Sainte-Beuve on, xxxii, 128; sensibility 
of, xxviii, 180-1; Severity, 175-6; Shel- 
ley on, xxvii, 335, 34 1 , 348-9; xli, 857; 
Shelley on PARADISE LOST of, xxvii, 
354-5; strength of his nature, xxviii, 
175; his studiousness, 176; Swift on, 
xxvii, 112; Thoreau on, xxviii, 413; 
TRACTATE ON EDUCATION, iii, 235-47; 
at twenty-three, iv, 29; ON HIS DE- 
CEASED WIFE, iv, 86; Wordsworth on, 



GENERAL INDEX 


3 1 5 


xxxix, 306, 319-21; xli, 675, 677; 
Wordsworth on sonnets of, xli, 681; 
Wright on, xxviii, 191-2 
MILTON, ESSAY ON, Bagehot's, xxviii, 165- 
206 
Mimas, death of, xiii, 346 
MIMNERMUS IN CHURCH, xlii, I I 14 
Mimosa, Longfellow on the, xlii, 1321 
Min, first king of Egypt, xxxiii, 9, 48-9 
Min Tzu-ch'ien, xliv, 19 (7), 33 (2, 4), 
34 (12, 13) 
Mincius, smooth-sliding, iv, 74 
Mincius, the Triton, xiii, 328 
Mind, anticipation of the, xxxix, 146; 
Bacon on operations of the, 134-5, 136, 
144; Berkeley on the, xxxvii, 252, 254- 
5, 27 1 ; body and, connection between, 
xxiv, 108; body and, Pascal on, xlviii, 
32; Burke on study of the, xxiv, 46-7; 
Byron on the, xviii, 449; xxxii, 383; 
Channing on improvement of the, 
xxviii, 328-36; Channing on power of, 
350; Descartes on reality of the, xxxiv, 
29; diffusion of, ii, 264 (57, 60); dis- 
eases of the, 144 (75) ; as the first 
cause, 91; geometrical and imaginative, 
xlviii, 412-13; heart and, relations of, 
v, 282-3; its hell, xlii, 1399-1400; 
Helmholtz on sciences of, xxx, 173-4; 
Hume on perceptions of the, xxxvii, 
299-300; Hume on study of the, 295- 
8; Locke on a sound, 9; Locke on 
training the, 27 ct seq., 70-1; Marvell 
on the, xl, 378; matcrialistic ideas of, 
xxxiv, 104-8; Marcus Aurelius on the, 
ii, 261 (48); mathematical and intui- 
tive, compared, xlviii, 9-12; memory 
and, St. Augustine on, vii, 171; More 
on pleasures of, xxxvi, 201-3; native 
propensities of the, xxxvii, 84-5; Penn 
on pleasures of the, i, 332 (96-8); 
perturbations of the, vii, 171-2; Pope 
on study of the, xl, 406-7; religious- 
ness of, xlv, 865; Rousseau on the, 
xxxiv, 258-9; Schiller on nature of the, 
xxxii, 26 1-3; Shakespeare on diseases 
of, xlvi, 386; Shelley on the, xli, 856; 
troublcd, no medicine for, xlvii, 708; 
virtues and defects of, xxxiv, 349-59; 
Watts on the, xl, 398 (see also Under- 
standing) 
MIND, My, TO ME ^ KINGDOM Is, xl, 207-9 
Mindarus, xii, 133-5 
Mineralogy, Locke on study of, xxxvii, 
147; in New Atlantis, iii, 177 


Minerva, Jove's keys and, v, 92; on man- 
kind, 218; the shield of, iv, 56 (see 
also Athena) 
Mines, discovery of, in Chili, xxix, 321-2; 
fertility of, x, 169; produce of, a source 
of capital, 221; rent of, 169, 171-7 
Minicianus, Cornelius, letter to, ix, 253 
Mining, in Chili, xxix, 264-5, 270-1, 
342-5, 349-50; Smith on projects of, 
x, 402-3 
Minister, in FAUST, xix, 177 
Ministers, Burns on "whids" of, vi, 74; 
Chauccr on, xl, 24-5; Penn on, i, 359 
(457-467); who change to better their 
income, xv, 106-7; Woolman on true, 
i, 176, 245-6; Woolman's counsel to, 
3 10 - 12 
Ministers (of state), Bacon on, iii, 95; 
Confucius on, xliv, II (19); Henry 
VII's policy toward. xxxix, 77; Machia- 
velli on, xxxvi, 75-6; Penn on, i, 351-3 
Ministry, Emerson on the, v, 33-40; Sid- 
ney on the, xxvii, 16; Walton on the, 
xv, 340-1 
MINNA VON BAR:-.I'HELM, Lessing's, xxvi, 
299-375; remarks on, 298 
Minnesingers, Poe on the, xxviii, 378 
Minorities, Lincoln on duty of, xliii, 318- 
19 
Minority Representation, Mill on, xxv, 160 
Minos, in Crete, xxii, 26 I -2; Dante on, 
xx, 21; Homer on, xxii, 159; judge of 
the dead, xiii, 22 I; judge in Hades, 
xxvi, 183; Scylla and, viii, 102 
Minotaur, Dante on the, xx, 49; refer- 
cnce to the, xxvi, 136 
Minshull, Elizabeth, wife of Milton, iv, 5 
MINSTREL, THE, AT LINCLUDEN, vi, 480-1 
Minstrels, Homer on, xxii, II 1-12 
Minutius Æmilianus, ix, 200-2 
Miocene, Upper, Lyell on the, XXXV11l, 
4 12 
Mirabeau, Carlyle's estimate of, v, 183; 
Emerson on, 265; on the French aris- 
tocracy, 406; on October sixth, xxiv, 
211 note; on political societies, x, 444; 
ugliness of, v, 306 
Miracles, Bacon on, iii, 153-4; of Bible. 
Browne on, 259-61, 271-5, 279 (27); 
Calvin on, xxxix, 33-5; Dante on 
Christian, xx, 389; Emerson on, v, 30, 
3 2 , 293; Hobbes on, xxxiv, 385; Hume 
on, xxxvii, 375-92; Marcus Aurelius 
on, ii, 193 (6); of Old Testament, Le
- 
sing on, xxxii, 189; only in ancient 



3 16 


GENERAL INDEX 


history, v, 29; Pascal on, xlviii, 279- 
99, 348, 35 8 ; Plutarch on, xii, 182-3; 
Rousseau on, xxxiv, 286-8; in Utopia, 
xxxvi, 229; Walton on, xv, 326-7; 
Whitman on, xxxix, 399 
Miranda, in THE TEMPEST, with Prospero 
on island, xlvi, 399-405, 410; first 
meeting with Ferdinand, 413-6; with 
Ferdinand, at his task, 432-5; betrothed 
to Ferdinand, 443-9; discovered to 
Alonso, etc., 458-9; Hunt on, xxvii, 
294; Shelley on, and Ariel, xli, 848-9 
Miranda, Francesco, expedition of, xliii, 
273 
Mirandola, Galeotto della, xxxi, 339-40 
Mirandola, Pico della, xlviii, 28 note 
Mirandola, Picus, xv, 323 
Mirrors, ancient, xxxv, 322 
Mirth, ECCLESIASTES on, xliv, 336 (2), 
34 2 (4), 345 (15); in music, xli, 478; 
parentage of, iv, 30; pleasures of, 30- 
4; religion and, Herbert on, xv, 406 
MIRZA, VISION OF, by Addison, xxvii, 
73-7 
Misael, Luther on, xxxvi, 329 
Misanthropy, Bacon on, iii, 34; Socrates 
on, ii, 82 
Misbelievers, Mohammed on, xlv, 883, 
93 1 - 2 , 94 6 , 947-8, 949-5 0 , 957, 959, 
977-8, 98 I -2, 984, 998 
Miscelin, a kind of bread, xxxv, 281, 312 
Misenus, death and burial of, xiii, 213, 
214; the Harpies and, 136 
!vliserliness, Blake on, xli, 588; contrasted 
with avarice, xxxvi, 51; More on, 200; 
in princes, 52-4 
Misers, Burns on, vi, 221; fable of, xvii, 
36; Penn on the, i, 3 2 7 (45), 331 
(88-9 1 ) 
Misery, "acquaints with strange bedfel- 
lows," xlvi, 428; contemplation of, vii, 
228-9; death's harbinger, iv, 260; is- 
lands in sea of, xli, 835; Kempis on 
bearing of, vii, 279; miracles and, xlvi, 
251; origin and cessation of, xlv, 625- 
6, 661-2, 674; Pascal on human, xl viii, 
130, 131 (405); truth and, iv, 371 
Misfortune (s), Arabian verses on, xvi, 
16; Burns on, vi, 68; children and, iii, 
19-20; compensation for, v, 98, 101-2; 
envy bred by, iii, 23; inditferency of, 
ii, 135-6 (56); Marcus Aurelius on 
bearing, 220 (49), 224 (8),228 (18); 
of others, pleasure in, xxiv, 40-3; Penn 
on use of, i, 385 (150); profit from, ii, 


15 6 (106); Woolman on, i, 256 (see 
also Adversity) 
Misology, Kant on, xxxii, 307; Socrates 
on, ii, 82-3 
Mississippi River, provision for navigation 
of, xliii, 179; sediment of, xxxviii, 402; 
Thoreau on the, xxviii, 408 
MISTAKES OF A NIGHT (see SHE STOOPS 
TO CONQUER) 
Mistletoe, origin of the, xi, 20 
MISTRESS, HIS SUPPOSED, xl, 300 
MISTRESS, LINES TO HIS, xxvii, 270-1 
MISTRESS, THE LOST, xlii, 1069-70 
MISTRESS MINE, xl, 262 
MISTRESS, WISHES FOR THE SUPPOSED, xl, 
359- 6 3 
Mistrust, in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 46- 
7, 128; Christian on, 132-3; punish- 
ment of, 22 I 
Misunderstanding, Emerson on, v, 66 
Misuse, of good things, iv, 159-60; is 
loss, i, 329 (70); Sidney on, xxvii, 35 
Mitchel, Dr., i, 147 
MITCHELL, COLLECTOR, VERSES TO, vi, 
544-5 
Mites, Pascal on, xlviii, 27 
Mitford, exposed by Grote, xxv, 63; Mill 
on history of, 13 
Mithra, Utopian name of God, xxxvi, 
225, 233 
Mithridates, and Antony, xii, 358, 
59 
Mithridates, Chrysippus, ix, 361 
Mithridates of Pontus, water-wheel of, 
xxx, 181 
Mithropaustes, and Demaratus, xii, 3 I 
Mitscherlich, on fermentation, xxxviii, 
345, 349-5 0 and note 
Mivart, St. George, objections to Natural 
Selection, xi, 218-50 
Mlithe, the jester, xlix, 242 
Mnason of Cyprus, xliv, 470 (16) 
Mnason, Mr., in PILGRIM'S PROGRESS, xv, 
27 8 -9 
Mnesicles, Athenian architect, xii, 50 
Mnesiphilus and Themistocles, xii, 6 
Mnesiptolema, daughter of Themistocles, 
xii, 3